I liked James Hall's Jung:Interpreting Your Dreams. I felt is was a good brief introduction to Jungian dream analysis that anyone could benefit and learn from. One of its strongest merits in my opinion is the use of good metaphors and analogies to help the average person understand difficult concepts.
In a concise format the author of this work covers some of Jung's most essential concepts about the psyche and provides a brief, but practical roadmap for interpreting your dreams through a Jungian lens. While it doesn't go into great depth, it is a good value in my opinion and back an awful lot of good information into a relatively short tape. I personally wouldn't hesitate to buy this audio, especially if I was new to the topic.
In brief, this book covers the essentials of dreams as instructive lessons for the ego self that are like dramas staged by the deep Self. The author covers the importance of looking at personal associations to dream symbols as well as cultural ones. He also talks about the universal archetypes that underlie dreams as collective structures through which psychic energy flows. As part of this section, he talks about a deeper level of interpreting dream symbols and how they related to archetypes.
One of the most important concepts that is explained is the need to look at any particular dream within the context of both the outer events occurring in your life and the temporal context of your dream life as a whole. I can't really do justice to the tape in such a short space, but this is the gist of his approach.
If you want to know more about Carl Jung, but you don't have a lot of time for deep reading, the best book I know of on this topic that uses a lot of Jung's own words is Jung's MAP OF THE SOUL by Murray Stein. This book is a 5+ and it will give you a thorough understanding of Carl Jung's ideas in a relatively short read. This is a great book for both professionals and the lay reader.
Another other to consider if you want a deeper understanding of dreams is Kelley Bulkeley. He is a scholar and has written many easy to understand books on dreams as well as some very scholarly works. You can find these easily on Amazon and his Introduction to Dreams is probably the best place to start. It will also help you contextualize this specific approach into a more general philosophical, psychological and historical context.
If you found this information helpful, please let me know and feel free to leave your comments. I'm always interested in feedback on my reviews and I often amend them based on what others have to say. Even Hank Aaron didn't hit homeruns all the time and either do I!