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Freud at work : on the history of psychoanalytic theory and practice, with an analysis of freud's patient record books / by Ulrike May.

By: May, Ulrike [author.].
Contributor(s): Taylor and Francis.
Publisher: Boca Raton, FL : Routledge, an imprint of Taylor and Francis, 2018Edition: First edition.Description: 1 online resource (394 pages).ISBN: 978-1782205012; 9780429425783 .Subject(s): Narcissism | PsychoanalysisAdditional physical formats: Print version: : No titleDDC classification: 150.1952092 Online resources: Available via Taylor & Francis ebooks - Free to download and keep! Shibboleth login required.
Contents:
part, I Freud and his Students -- chapter One How the concept of narcissism came into being: from Ellis and Näcke to Sadger and Freud / Ulrike May -- chapter Two Abraham’s discovery of the “bad mother”: a contribution to the history of the theory of depression / Ulrike May -- chapter Three From anger to reflection: remarks on Freud’s commentary on an early paper by Karl Abraham (1907) / Ulrike May -- chapter Four Karl Abraham’s revolution of 1916: from sensual sucking to the oral-aggressive wish of destruction / Ulrike May -- chapter Five Towards Karl Abraham’s “A Short Study of the Development of the Libido” (1924): August Stärcke’s contribution to the theory of orality / Ulrike May -- chapter Six On the early history of anal erotism (1905–1924) / Ulrike May -- chapter Seven Thinking up the death drive: remarks on Freud’s research projects, his ambitions, and his vision of the primacy of sexuality / Ulrike May -- part, II Freud and his Patients -- chapter Eight Fourteen hundred hours of analysis with Freud: Viktor von Dirsztay / Ulrike May -- chapter Nine Freud’s patient record books (1910–1920): on the duration and frequency of thirty-six of Freud’s analyses / Ulrike May.
Abstract: Presenting a new frame of reference, the author argues that Freud's theories are not the result of his genius alone but were developed in exchange with colleagues and students, which is not always apparent at first glance. Replete with examples, the author reconstructs who the theories were addressed to and the discursive context they originally belonged to, thus presenting fresh and surprising readings of Freud's oeuvre. The book also offers a glimpse into Freud's practice. For the first time, Freud's patient record books which he kept for ten years, are being reviewed, offering readers the hard facts about the length and frequency of Freud's analyses.
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Item type Current location Collection Call number Status Notes Date due Barcode Item holds
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electronic full-text resource
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part, I Freud and his Students -- chapter One How the concept of narcissism came into being: from Ellis and Näcke to Sadger and Freud / Ulrike May -- chapter Two Abraham’s discovery of the “bad mother”: a contribution to the history of the theory of depression / Ulrike May -- chapter Three From anger to reflection: remarks on Freud’s commentary on an early paper by Karl Abraham (1907) / Ulrike May -- chapter Four Karl Abraham’s revolution of 1916: from sensual sucking to the oral-aggressive wish of destruction / Ulrike May -- chapter Five Towards Karl Abraham’s “A Short Study of the Development of the Libido” (1924): August Stärcke’s contribution to the theory of orality / Ulrike May -- chapter Six On the early history of anal erotism (1905–1924) / Ulrike May -- chapter Seven Thinking up the death drive: remarks on Freud’s research projects, his ambitions, and his vision of the primacy of sexuality / Ulrike May -- part, II Freud and his Patients -- chapter Eight Fourteen hundred hours of analysis with Freud: Viktor von Dirsztay / Ulrike May -- chapter Nine Freud’s patient record books (1910–1920): on the duration and frequency of thirty-six of Freud’s analyses / Ulrike May.

Presenting a new frame of reference, the author argues that Freud's theories are not the result of his genius alone but were developed in exchange with colleagues and students, which is not always apparent at first glance. Replete with examples, the author reconstructs who the theories were addressed to and the discursive context they originally belonged to, thus presenting fresh and surprising readings of Freud's oeuvre. The book also offers a glimpse into Freud's practice. For the first time, Freud's patient record books which he kept for ten years, are being reviewed, offering readers the hard facts about the length and frequency of Freud's analyses.

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