- I have frequently seen people become neurotic when they content themselves with inadequate or wrong answers to the questions of life. (Jung  (1989) p. 140)
- The majority of my patients consisted not of believers but of those who had lost their faith. (Jung  (1989) p. 140)
- [Contemporary man] is blind to the fact that, with all his rationality and efficiency, he is possessed by “powers” that are beyond his control. His gods and demons have not disappeared at all; they have merely got new names. They keep him on the run with restlessness, vague apprehensions, psychological complications, an insatiable need for pills, alcohol, tobacco, food — and, above all, a large array of neuroses. (Jung (1964) p. 82)
Jung found that the unconscious finds expression primarily through an individual’s inferior psychological function, whether it is thinking, feeling, sensation, or intuition. The characteristic effects of a neurosis on the dominant and inferior functions are discussed in Psychological Types.
Jung saw collective neuroses in politics: “Our world is, so to speak, dissociated like a neurotic.” (Jung (1964) p. 85)