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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Humans > Health > Mental Health > Psychiatry > Freud   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
FREUD
SIGMUND FREUD
CARL JUNG
THINKER
PSYCHOLOGY
COMPLETE
INSTINCTS
DREAMS
PSYCHOLOGISTS
VIENNA
ANALYSIS
DEVELOPMENT
EARLY
ANNA FREUD
THEORY
RESEARCH
INTERPRETATION
THEORIES
SOUGHT
CANCER
INFLUENTIAL
IMPACT
ADULTHOOD
FAMOUS
LEGEND
MEETING
TRUTH
CONTEXT
SCIENCE
DOUBT
BIOGRAPHY
SUBJECT
FIRST TIME
WORKS
COLLECTION
BEGINNING
DISAMBIGUATION
DIRECTION
EVERYONE
SOMETHING
INFLUENCE
LAST BOOK
PIAGET
FREUD PROPOSED
MUNICH
EMIL KRAEPELIN
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Freud"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Freud was a voracious reader and he has the keenest interest in these topics. (Web site)
  2. Freud was an early user and proponent of cocaine as a stimulant. (Web site)
  3. Freud was a myth-maker, a storyteller, a writer whose books will survive among the classics of our literature.
  4. Freud was honored with the Goethe Prize for Literature (1930) and was elected Honorary Member of the British Royal Society of Medicine (1935). (Web site)
  5. Freud was a smoker of Churchill-style cigars for most of his life; even after having his cancerous jaw removed, he continued to smoke until his death. (Web site)

Freud

  1. Following the Nazi German Anschluss, Freud fled Austria with his family with the financial help of his patient and friend Princess Marie Bonaparte.
  2. Instead, unlike Freud, Jung saw the unconscious on a more spiritual level. (Web site)
  3. Sigmund Freud, Austrian physician and pioneer psychoanalyst (1856-1939). (Web site)
  4. With the National Socialist occupation of Austria, Freud fled (1938) to England, where he died the following year. (Web site)
  5. In his 40s, Freud "had numerous psychosomatic disorders as well as exaggerated fears of dying and other phobias" (Corey, 2001, p.

Sigmund Freud

  1. Freud supposed that what people repressed was in part determined by their unconscious.
  2. In other words, the unconscious was for Freud both a cause and effect of repression.
  3. Freud also believed that the libido developed in individuals by changing its object.
  4. There is also a courteous but strong criticism of Sigmund Freud's limited view of consciousness.
  5. Freud actually credits Breuer with the discovery of the psychoanalytical method. (Web site)

Carl Jung

  1. Sigmund Freud was also both a blood uncle and an uncle-in-law to public relations and propaganda wizard Edward Bernays.
  2. Unlike Sigmund Freud, however, Carl Jung did not view the unconscious as a wild, instinctual and animalistic place. (Web site)
  3. The first volumes of Freud's Collected Works appeared in 1925, time of his conflicts with Otto Rank (birth trauma).
  4. His family constellation was unusual because Freud's two half-brothers, Emmanuel and Philipp, were almost the same age as his mother.
  5. For other uses, see Freud (disambiguation). (Web site)

Thinker

  1. Sigmund Freud is a comprehensive and important introduction to a complex thinker. (Web site)
  2. It is hard to come up with a more controversial and influential thinker in the twentieth century than Sigmund Freud. (Web site)
  3. Popper argued that no experiment or observation could ever falsify Freud's theories of psychology (e.g. (Web site)
  4. Some have attacked Freud's claim that infants are sexual beings, and, implicitly, Freud's expanded notion of sexuality.
  5. Henri Ellenberger called Jung's experience a "creative illness" and compared it to Freud's period of what he called neurasthenia and hysteria. (Web site)

Psychology

  1. Sigmund Freud 's psychoanalysis, though widely known, has had a contested relationship with the development of psychology. (Web site)
  2. No discussion of Sigmund Freud is complete without some mention of his highly influential and controversial views on the role and psychology of women. (Web site)
  3. Sigmund Freud, in his influential theory of the unconscious, gave a new direction to psychology and laid the groundwork for the psychoanalytic model.
  4. Freud.wps Sigmund Freud & Psychology # 2 : 7 pages in length. (Web site)
  5. In the succeeding years Jung founded the field of analytic psychology, a response to Freud's psychoanalysis. (Web site)

Complete

  1. This complete 32 page, softbound reprint of the original 1908 edition details Joseffy (Joseph P. Freud [1873-1946]) and his wonderful magical inventions.
  2. In the latter we find not only an anticipation of some of Freud's most characteristic ideas but a surprisingly complete articulation of them. (Web site)
  3. For a psychological approach, Sigmund Freud's widely anthologized essay "Dostoevsky and Parricide" is recommended. (Web site)

Instincts

  1. It works in a manner similar to the way that instincts work in Freud's theory. (Web site)
  2. Mana You must understand that these archetypes are not really biological things, like Freud's instincts. (Web site)
  3. Sigmund Freud It is impossible to overlook the extent to which civilization is built upon a renunciation of instinct.

Dreams

  1. Analytical discussion of Freud's theories on dreams, psychodynamic therapy etc;. (Web site)
  2. ISBN 0192804820. (Critique of Freud's dream theory in terms of current neuroscience) *Mitchell, Juliet.
  3. Breton visited Freud in Vienna in 1921 and corresponded with him in 1932 about The Interpretation of Dreams.
  4. Born in 1865, Sigmund Freud revolutionized the world of psychiatry and dream interpretation with his seminal work "The Interpretation of Dreams".
  5. Sigmund Freud introduced the notion of regression in The Interpretation of Dreams (1900a). (Web site)

Psychologists

  1. Experimental psychologists generally reject Freud's methods and theories.
  2. Carl Jung is a 20th Century psychologist and disciple of Freud.
  3. Philosophers and psychologists interested in the nature of the gaffe include Freud and Gilles Deleuze. (Web site)
  4. Like most psychologists of that time, he was interested in the theories of Sigmund Freud.

Vienna

  1. For the next 5 years (1895-1900), Freud developed many of the concepts that were later included in the theory and practice of psychoanalysis.
  2. In 1886, Freud returned to Vienna and, after opening a private practice specializing in nervous and brain disorders, he married Martha Bernays. (Web site)
  3. Freud and his family moved to the city of Vienna when he was almost four. (Web site)
  4. Dr. Gardiner met Freud only once, but she knew the Wolf-Man in Vienna, and Code Name Mary carries a foreword by Freud's daughter, Anna Freud.
  5. After planning to study law, Freud joined the medical faculty at University of Vienna to study under Darwinist Prof.

Analysis

  1. In Sigmund Freud, his key ideas are discussed as well as the intellectual, social and historical contexts in which they were first presented. (Web site)
  2. What makes this book historically significant is that several authors, such as Freud and James Joyce, noted it and drew upon it in their work.
  3. Freud's description of Eros and Libido included all creative, life-producing drives.
  4. In this work, Freud, made an analysis of slips of the tongue and other mistakes in psychological motivation. (Web site)
  5. Before Freud, nobody discussed "unconscious" motives, Oedipal complexes, the id and the ego, or Freudian slips.

Development

  1. Another frequently criticized aspect of Freud's theories is his model of psychosexual development. (Web site)
  2. In Three Essays on Theory of Sexuality, Freud provided an unforeseen view of emotional development. (Web site)
  3. Like Sigmund Freud and Erik Erikson, Piaget divided cognitive growth and development into fixed stages. (Web site)
  4. Freud considered the successful resolution of the Oedipus complex to be key to the development of gender roles and identity.

Early

  1. Little is known of Freud's early life as he twice destroyed his personal papers, once in 1885 and again in 1907.
  2. The origin of Freud's early work with psychoanalysis can be linked to Joseph Breuer. (Web site)
  3. Freud's medical reputation became somewhat tarnished because of this early enthusiasm.
  4. Ralph Steadman wields his shrewd wit and fierce pen to highlight the movements of Freud's life and career, from early childhood to the moment of death.
  5. His early work involved hypnosis which Freud later stopped using and started using "Free association." Freud and Breur co-authored a book on hysteria.

Anna Freud

  1. Freud's daughter Anna Freud was also a distinguished psychologist, particularly in the fields of child and developmental psychology.
  2. His daughter, Anna Freud, was a major proponent of psychoanalysis, developing in particular the Freudian concept of the defense mechanism. (Web site)
  3. His daughter Anna Freud had done the most significant work on this field, yet she credited Sigmund with defense mechanisms, as he began the work. (Web site)
  4. I now consider this to be a universal event in childhood,--- Freud said. (Web site)
  5. His daughter, Anna Freud, had done the most significant work on this field, yet credited Sigmund with Defense Mechanisms as he began the work.

Theory

  1. Their work is known as Critical Theory, a type of Marxist philosophy and cultural criticism heavily influenced by Hegel, Freud, Nietzsche, and Max Weber.
  2. In this sense, Freud approached the Marxist theory of alienation.
  3. He also notes that "Schopenhauer comes close to Freud's theory of rationalization" (1980, p. (Web site)
  4. One philosopher who influenced Freud did deny the very possibility of unconscious psychic states: Franz Brentano. (Web site)
  5. According to Sigmund Freud 's theory of psychoanalysis, while males possess a penis, no one can possess the symbolic phallus.

Research

  1. Freud hoped that his research would provide a solid scientific basis for his therapeutic technique.
  2. It was not until the 1980s that Freud's speculations were confirmed by more modern research.
  3. In turn, her passionate study of Freud led to a temporary release from prison to do research on the subject. (Web site)

Interpretation

  1. There is none except intuition and insight, the same guides that led Jung's teacher, Sigmund Freud, in his interpretation of dreams. (Web site)
  2. Freud cites this essay three times in the Interpretation of Dreams. (Web site)
  3. In The Interpretation of Dreams Freud both developed the argument that the unconscious exists and described a method for gaining access to it.

Theories

  1. Furthermore, the research will discuss the concept of integration, in terms of whether or not the theories of Marx and Freud can be successfully integrated.
  2. The theory is based on diverse ideas from the theories of Freud to the ideas of feedback control systems, such as a thermostat. (Web site)
  3. Fromm charged Freud and his followers with never acknowledging the contradictions between the two theories. (Web site)
  4. The first of these are Freud's early theories on hysteria, hynosis, cathartic methods, repression, fantasy, and free association. (Web site)
  5. Freud's theories, and his treatment of patients, were controversial in 19th century Vienna, and remain hotly debated today.

Sought

  1. Freud sought to anchor this pattern of development in the dynamics of the mind.
  2. Freud sought to explain how the unconscious operates by proposing that it has a particular structure.

Cancer

  1. In the end, Freud could no longer tolerate the pain associated with his cancer.
  2. Freud battled mouth cancer the last several years of his life, but continued to smoke cigars, his trademark.

Influential

  1. Freud's innovations Freud has been influential in two related, but distinct ways.
  2. Through dramatized scenes featuring actors playing Lewis and Freud, the show simulates a kind of give-and-take between these deeply influential men. (Web site)

Impact

  1. Pop Culture Freud has also had a remarkably powerful and lasting impact on popular culture.
  2. Freud, too, talked about myths --Oedipus, for example -- and how they impact on the modern psyche. (Web site)

Adulthood

  1. It was very helpful to see the story of Freud and Lewis' childhood and early adulthood. (Web site)
  2. Schopenhauer was the most widely discussed philosopher in the German-speaking world in Freud's young adulthood. (Web site)

Famous

  1. And though he may not be as famous as Sigmund Freud or even B.F. Skinner, his contribution to psychology may be longer lasting.

Legend

  1. This legend inspired Sigmund Freud to come up with the Oedipus complex.

Meeting

  1. He wrote valuable papers, but more important was his book on the psychology of dementia praecox (1906), which led to a meeting (1907) with Sigmund Freud. (Web site)

Truth

  1. No scholar has ever really known why Freud changed his mind, and critics have raved on for years about it, but the truth is no one really knows.
  2. Starting reference of this performance is the iconography of Lucian Freud, the painter of the body in rest, aiming to make the body in truth emerge.

Context

  1. The series frames these questions in the context of the lives of C.S. Lewis and Sigmund Freud, two remarkable men with sharply divergent worldviews.

Science

  1. Battles about this have plagued psychiatry at least since the end of the nineteenth century, when Sigmund Freud rejected science in favor of psychoanalysis. (Web site)

Doubt

  1. This deconstruction of Freud casts doubt upon the possibility of delimiting psychoanalysis as a rigorous science. (Web site)

Biography

  1. Elisabeth Young-Bruehl, a biographer of Hannah Arendt and Anna Freud, taught a course on biography at Wesleyan University.

Subject

  1. Science "Discovers" Sex Long before Sigmund Freud tackled the subject, analytical scientific minds agreed that love was basic to the human experience.

First Time

  1. Only in 1918, Freud used the term Negative Oedipus Complex for the first time, in his essay on The Wolf Man case. (Web site)

Works

  1. Freud and Lacan outlined their perspective on the structure of psychosis in a number of works. (Web site)
  2. Lucian Freud [German-born British Painter, born in 1922] Guide to pictures of works by Lucian Freud in art museum sites and image archives worldwide.

Collection

  1. This collection of links points to Internet resources related to Sigmund Freud and his works. (Web site)

Beginning

  1. Not quite, responds Gotts, finally beginning to accept his own nascent suspicions that Sigmund Freud is a time traveler.

Disambiguation

  1. For other uses, please see Freud (disambiguation).

Direction

  1. We can follow Buddha or we can follow Freud; we cannot do both, because they are just not travelling in the same direction. (Web site)

Everyone

  1. Lucian Freud: Latest Paintings takes up an interstitial room of the museum, but this is where everyone is heading. (Web site)

Something

  1. LUCIAN FREUD: When I first came to Paris in 1946, I saw something of Balthus, who was very kind and generous to me.

Influence

  1. This is a paper about the influence of Max Weber on Sigmund Freud.
  2. Few figures have had so decisive and fundamental an influence on the course of modern cultural history as Sigmund Freud. (Web site)
  3. In contrast to Anna Freud, Klein did not develop a systematic training in child analysis, though her influence on the Tavistock training is noticeable. (Web site)

Last Book

  1. There is also a psychoanalytical interpretation of Moses' life, put forward by Sigmund Freud in his last book, Moses and Monotheism, in 1937.

Piaget

  1. Directory Find sites about famous psychologists such as Freud, Jung, Piaget, Tomkins, and more.

Freud Proposed

  1. Freud proposed the notorious idea that dreams are a reflextion of subconsciousness, but Jung expanded on Freud and added another dimension to this relation. (Web site)

Munich

  1. In November 1912, Jung and Freud met in Munich for a meeting among prominent colleagues to discuss psychoanalytical journals.[ 22]. (Web site)
  2. Jung and Freud personally met for the last time in September 1913 for the Fourth International Psychoanalytical Congress, also in Munich. (Web site)

Emil Kraepelin

  1. Together with Emil Kraepelin, who was more or less of the same epoch as Freud, E. Bleuler is one of the fathers of modern psychiatry. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Humans > Health > Mental Health > Psychiatry
  2. Literature > Mythology > Norse Mythology > Sigmund
  3. Jung
  4. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Information > Knowledge > Psychology
  5. Glossaries > Glossary of Greatest Thinkers /

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  Originally created: April 30, 2007.
  Links checked: April 26, 2013.
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