Dream Psychology Psychoanalysis for Beginners (TREDITION CLASSICS)
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New York: Routledge. Morales, S. Grolnick Eds. Northup, L. Myth-placed priorities: Religion and the study of myth. Religious Studies Review , 32 1 , 5— Obeyesekere, G. The work of culture: Symbolic transformation in psychoanalysis and anthropology. Parsons, W. The enigma of the oceanic feeling. New York: Oxford University Press. Paul, R. Moses and civilization.
American Imago , 60 4 , — Rank, O. The myth of the birth of the hero: A psychological exploration of myth. Rizzuto, A. The birth of the living God: A psychoanalytic study. Fire in the Dragon and other psychoanalytic essays on folklore. Segal, R. Joseph Campbell: An introduction.
New York: Penguin. Jung's very twentieth-century view of myth. Psychoanalyzing myth: From Freud to Winnicott. Jonte-Pace Ed. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Introductory essay. Rank Ed. Myth: A very short introduction. Segaller, S. Jung: The wisdom of the dream. Sienkewicz, T. Theories of myth: An annotated bibliography. Lanham, MD: Scarecrow. Walker, S.
Jung and the Jungians on myth. No, not laugh-out-loud funny patients. But the book itself wasn't. Freud and Breuer's book was organized as a series of case studies.
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And it set an important precedent, because it showcased how psychoanalytic theory worked. Freud argued that hysterics "suffer from reminiscences. Hysterics' "symptoms," which ranged from tics to really obvious wackiness, were bodily manifestations of these repressed memories. That's a textbook symptom. Studies on Hysteria tried to show, then, the healing potential of the new treatment methods that Freud and Breuer had developed. These methods were famously called "the talking cure" by one of their patients, Anna O.
And "talking," here, was meant to go both ways.
Classics in the History of Psychology -- Freud (/)
In this therapy model, the analyst does not just listen to you passively spill your guts. She works toward an interpretation of you and your troubles. This interpretation aims to piece together a coherent life story for the patient, and thereby to help her work through the repressed traumas. If all of this sounds familiar, that's because the whole culture of talk therapy is Freud's invention. Even if it's practiced very differently today. It is difficult to over-estimate the impact that this book had on the world, especially the world of European intellectuals.
Imagine the philosophical equivalent of a summer blockbuster, and then multiply that by a million, and you may be getting close…. Most people in Freud's day thought that dreams were insignificant. Or that they only sent physiological signals, representing the sleeping mind's response to changes undergone by the sleeping body. Simple, right? Freud overturned these assumptions in a single bound. That is, with a single book. F returned to classical and medieval theories of dream interpretation, and assigned dreams a privileged place in psychic life. The Interpretation of Dreams developed a theory of the labor involved in the production of dreams, which Freud called "dream-work.
Like pigs flying and teeth falling out of your mouth and stuff. Freud thought that these images actually yield crucial and potentially therapeutic insight into the dreamer's psyche… If only they could be analyzed by an expert interpreter like Freud himself. Again: genius business model, really. Maybe Freud was secretly an economist.
The dream interpreter would know how to distinguish between a dream's surface images and dialogue its "manifest" and what its true significance was its "latent content". Now, if this style of reading-between-the- dream -lines sounds a lot like a literary theory to you, well. Lots and lots of scholars would agree with you. The Interpretation of Dreams has been a central point of reference for literary critics inspired by psychoanalysis.
Freud's methods of dream interpretation are just so easy to transfer into the literary interpretation. We have all kinds of terms in literature for when a surface-level something represents something deeper, metaphor and metonymy. So people found analogues for these things in Freud's dream interpretations.
And lit critics have relied on the distinction between manifest and latent meaning in their discussions of literary texts for a long while now.
Arguably the most scandalous of Freud's texts, Three Essays laid out the relations between child development and adult sexuality. Freud would continue to refine these saucy ideas throughout the rest of his career.
Now, to a culture that had inherited from Romanticism a tendency to idealize children as innocent and unspoiled—if not angelic —Freud's account of childhood sexuality was shocking. This account removed children once and for all from the realm of untouchable cherubs and cutie pies and brought 'em emphatically down to earth.
As in, down to the dirt. Freud argued that the child was nothing if not dirty-minded.
Dude even went so far as to call them "polymorphously perverse"; they seek pleasure, and don't give a binky about where this pleasure comes from or which body part it thrills.