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Quotes by and about Sigmund Freud Continued from his main entry on the site. This makes it hard to determine his type. From my own experience [I do not have] such a feeling.
There is nothing of which [I am] more certain than the feeling of [my] self, of [my] ego. The unity of this world seems to me something self-understood, something unworthy of emphasis. But don't suppose that it immediately came into being that way like a philosophical system.
He always hoped to find some shortcut.
His general way of living was a genuinely introverted style. The judgment [of external objects] would take as its basis the observer's own individual psychology, which would be forcibly imposed upon the observed objects.
To my mind, this is the case in the psychologies both of Freud and of Adler. Freud and Adler are equally one-sided as representatives of one type.
Once he said to me: It was a good idea, but he did not get beyond schoolmaster psychology. More than one of his former patients have described his habit of reaching for his box of 'Victory cigars' to celebrate a particularly incisive interpretation.
Jung had Freud in mind when he described the typology of the tough-minded man Murray] was still astounded that the first thing that Freud had brought up was: It seemed to me characteristic of Freud, though a frail old man of eighty then, to have been still in need of outside recognition, and also continuing the war with Jung.
Erikson told me essentially the same thing about the feeling tone of the room, filled with antiquities, where Freud worked. Freud's wife would not [even] have known what the word 'repression' meant.
Murray thought the story very funny because Allport always told it as a sign of Freud's capacity for being irrelevant; 'Allport still did not get Freud's point. Naturally I do not envisage my redress to consist in your sending me one of the two you possess.
The Nazis did not see the irony. If Freud had been more of a scientist he would have pressed no claims to be one.
Dogmatism is anti-scientific; and there are reasons to distrust a 'truth' that forms a sect. When one knows the real heights of the people involved, it is obvious that [in the Weimar photo] Freud was on an extra elevation and that Jung was loyally leaning forward in order to disguise his real size.
If it had not been so, maybe Freud would not have needed to make so much of it. Freud needed to tear sex down, by reducing everything about it to the infantile, which is [why he erroneously related] the anus to sexuality.
My whole make-up is intuitive, and He fantasized about becoming a military commander and liked calling himself 'conquistador. For him, merely reading about them was too abstract. Even Freud's mustache and pointed beard were subdued to order by a barber's daily attention.
He had no secretarial help, wrote all of his many letters by hand, and [also] wrote a large number of seminal books and essays. When Jung came along, he became that person again for Freud. Both Fleiss and Jung were charlatans in some ways, but very bright, very beguiling ones.
His mind seems to have united the sharpest contrasts. He was exact and sober in his physical and physiological researches, yet he did not shrink from the obscurities of mysticism, and built up cosmic speculations of astonishingly imaginative boldness. She had a 'courageous' mind; she was free in a sense to think whatever she wanted.Irvin D.
Yalom, M.D., is professor emeritus of psychiatry at the Stanford University School of kaja-net.com was the recipient of the Edward Strecker Award and the Foundation's Fund Prize in Psychiatry. He is the author of When Nietzche Wept (winner of the Commonwealth Club gold medal for fiction), Love's Executioner, Every Day Gets a Little Closer (with Ginny Elkin), and the.
Browse thousands of essays from our giant database of academic papers. Find assignments like The Food Industry Essay. Title. Irvin D. Yalom, M.D., Professor Emeritus of Psychiatry at the Stanford University School of Medicine, When Nietzsche Wept, Commonwealth Club gold medal for fiction, Love's Executioner, Every Day Gets a Little Closer, Inpatient Group Psychotherapy, Existential .
Irvin D. Yalom, M.D., is the author of The Schopenhauer Cure, Lying on the Couch, Every Day Gets a Little Closer, and Love's Executioner, as well as several classic textbooks on psychotherapy.
Mar 05, · Critical analysis of the book Bush on the Couch has received endorsements from such distinguished professors of psychiatry as Irvin Yalom of Sta. Mr. Monk on the Couch is the twelfth novel written by Lee Goldberg to be based on the television series Monk. It . Philosophy on film. we are treated to periodic montages of her lying on the couch smoking, or tapping furiously at her typewriter, all in her beautifully detailed Upper West Side apartment. Pinchas Perry's When Nietzsche Wept () based on Irvin D. Yalom's novel of the same name, which also features Joseph Breuer and Sigmund Freud. Jun 04, · Irvin D. Yalom, M.D., is the author of Loves Executioner, Momma and the Meaning of Life, Lying on the Couch, The Schopenhauer Cure, When Nietzsche Wept, as well as several classic textbooks on psychotherapy, including The Theory and Practice of Group Psychotherapy, considered the foremost work on.
When Nietzsche Wept was a bestseller in Germany, Israel, Greece, Turkey, Argentina, and Brazil with millions of copies sold worldwide/5(2).
Readability. Log in. No account? Create an account. Philosophy on film. we are treated to periodic montages of her lying on the couch smoking, or tapping furiously at her typewriter, all in her beautifully detailed Upper West Side apartment.
Pinchas Perry's When Nietzsche Wept () based on Irvin D. Yalom's novel of the same name, which also features Joseph Breuer and Sigmund Freud.