Download A Primer of Freudian Psychology by Calvin S. Hall PDF

By Calvin S. Hall

Culled from 40 years of writing via the founding father of psychoanalysis, A Primer Of Freudian Psychology introduces Freud's theories at the dynamics and improvement of the human brain. corridor additionally presents a quick biography of Sigmund Freud and examines how he arrived at his groundbreaking conclusions. In discussing the weather that shape character, the writer explains the pioneer thinker's rules on security mechanisms, the channeling of instinctual drives, and the position of intercourse in female and male maturation. Lucid, illuminating, and instructive, this is often an incredible booklet for all who search to appreciate human habit, in themselves and others.

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3 At one end is “Amiens,” which was his ÀUVW DWWHPSW WR UHYLVLW WKH VXEMHFW LQ ZULWLQJ IROORZLQJ D YLVLW WR )UDQFH in 1958 with his wife—an attempt later relinquished in favor of “other, more pressing commitments” (1997, p. 214): the writing of the aforementioned four books during the 1960s. At the other end are “Commentary,” the autobiographical writings, and A Memoir of the Future—all written during the 1970s. Before discussing this evolution in the light of Bion’s “ceaseless struggle” (Felman and Laub, 1992, p.

In this paper, I explore the other end of this thread, reading Bion’s ZULWLQJV DERXW KLV ZDU H[SHULHQFHV ZKLOH KLJKOLJKWLQJ KLQWHG UHÁHFWLRQV and subtle echoes in order to demonstrate that his metapsychology in general, and the concept of containment (Bion, 1970) in particular, are the fruits of these traumatic roots. I will use a close reading of the many layers in Bion’s writings regarding his war experiences to trace his metapsychological questions. I will suggest that particularly those questions regarding the ability of the mind to survive trauma led him to elaborate on the complex process of containing emotional experience.

Heiman’s work, in its sensitive following of her own subjective associations, throws light on a certain tension in Bion’s conceptualization, motivated by his similar sensitivity to the restrictive effect of a penumbra of associations, which might compromise an open-minded exploration of clinical material. Along the lines of this consideration, a subtle tension can be detected in Bion’s work between the creation of evocative terms such as attacks on linking and containment, both saturated with a threatening sense of danger, and the offer of “empty” concepts yet to be saturated by psychoanalytic inquiry (Bion, 1962, p.

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