This essay discusses that Jung viewed unconscious as processes that involve collective current dynamic patterns called archetypes. These patterns are created by the humanity remote experience, and they are expressed in dreams and global motives found in fairy tales and myths around the universe (Basar, 2010). According to Jung, Mary’s treatment will involve four stages of analytic psychotherapy, which include confession, education, elucidation, and transformation. The first stage is a confession, and it entails sharing secrets and revealing inhibited emotions. The second stage is elucidation, and it involves analyzing dreams of the client, and the therapist interpreting and explaining what they mean to the client. The third stage is education, which entails assisting the client to create new and adaptive habits. The fourth stage is transformation, and it involves solving the problems of self-realization (Nelson-Jones, 2006). Freud would approach Mary’s therapy through three main stages of psychoanalysis. The first stage involves inducing the patient’s weakened ego to take part in the intellectual process of interpretation. The second stage entails stimulating the ego of the client to struggle against the id’s demands and to conquer resistances emerging in relation to them. The third stage involves re-establishing order to the client’s ego by determining impulses and materials, “which have forced their way in from the unconscious. Such material is both traced back to its origin and exposed to criticism” (Nelson-Jones, 2006).