Dr. Mark Kyburz, Zürich

Mark holds an M.A. in English and Related Literatures (University of York, 1989) and a Ph.D. in English Literature (University of Basel, 1994). He specialises in German into English translation and editorial work. In association with John Peck, his associate of over twenty years, his recent book translations include Luigi Zoja’s Cultivating the Soul (London: Free Association Books, 2005), Valentin Groebner’s Who Are You? Identification, Deception, and Surveillance in Early Modern Europe (New York: Zone Books, 2007), Ruth Ammann’s The Enchantment of Gardens: A Psychological Approach (Einsiedeln: Daimon Verlag, 2009), C.G. Jung’s Liber Novus: The Red Book (New York: W.W. Norton, 2009), Georg Kreis’s 550 Years of the University of Basel (Basel: Christoph Merian Verlag, 2010), and Marianne Jehle’s Adolf Keller: Ecumenist, World Citizen, Philanthropist (Eugene, OR: Wipf & Stock, Cascade Books; London: Lutterworth Press, 2013).

Mark also provides tailored language coaching (academic writing and presentations). His teaching and coaching experience includes London’s City University and Cass Business School, the University of St Gallen, the University of Bern (IASH), Zurich University of the Arts (ZHdK), the Swiss government, and a wide range of individual clients.

Dr. John Peck, Brunswick (Maine)

John holds a Ph.D. in English (Stanford University, 1973) and is a graduate of the C. G. Jung Institute in Küsnacht, Switzerland (1992). He has held faculty positions at Princeton University, Mount Holyoke College, University of Zurich, Skidmore College, and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (M.I.T.). He is a Jungian analyst in private practice and the author of eleven books of poetry and numerous essays. His most recent editorial and translation work includes C.G. Jung’s Red Book (2009) and Luigi Zoja’s Violence in History, Culture, and the Psyche (2009), Ethics and Analysis (2007), and Cultivating the Soul (2005). He is also the editor of Dream Interpretation Ancient and Modern, C.G. Jung’s Seminar from the 1930s (Princeton University Press, 2014).

Most recently, a selection of his poetry has appeared in Five American Poets, ed. Michael Schmidt (Carcanet, 2010), and two books appeared in 2011 and 2012: Contradance (Chicago UP) and I Came, I Saw: Eight Poems (Shearsman).

He was a 2006 Pulitzer Prize nominee.