In 1903 Carl G. Jung married Emma Rauschenbach (1882�1955), a member of an old Swiss-German family of wealthy industrialists. Her inheritance gave Jung the financial freedom to pursue his own work and interests. In 1909 the Jung family, which eventually included five children, moved to a house they built at K�snacht, near Zurich. From the earliest days of their marriage, Emma took a strong interest in her husband's work. She became a noted analyst in her own right and spent thirty years studying the legends of the Holy Grail. When she died, Jung declared: "She had an immense influence of unfathomable depth on my life."