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Review: Totem and TabooUser Review - Public_enemy - Goodreads
Yes, origins of society, culture and civilization Freud is reducing to sexuality but yet he explicitly argue that without -social instinct-, namely without -concern for survival- all that sublimation ... Read full review
Review: Totem And Taboo: Resemblances Between The Psychic Lives Of Savages And NeuroticsUser Review - Christopher - Goodreads
Pretty ridiculous stuff, although fun to read. Read full review
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according ambivalent animistic Apepi Aruntas assume assumption attitude avoid band of brothers become blood brothers ceremonial child compulsion neurosis conception consanguineous dangerous dead death deceased demons dream E. B. Tylor emotional enemy exist expiation explain expression fact father fear feelings forbidden Frazer Golden Bough group marriage holy hostility human impulses incest dread individual J. G. Frazer killing king later libido magic manifestations marriage maternal means mother mother-in-law motives mourning myths nature neurotic object observation Oedipus complex origin of totemism peculiar person phobia phratries primal primitive races psychic psychoanalytic psychological punishment relation religion religious represent restrictions result Robertson Smith sacrifice savages sense of guilt sexual intercourse social soul spirits stage taboo customs taboo prohibitions taboo rules temptation theory thing tion to-day TOTEM AND TABOO totem animal totem feast totemic system Totemism and Exogamy touch tribe unclean unconscious violation wish woman Wundt
Page 77 - In ancient times, he was obliged to sit on the throne for some hours every morning, with the imperial crown on his head, but to sit altogether like a statue, without stirring either hands or feet, head or eyes, nor indeed any part of his body, because, by this means, it was thought that he could preserve peace and tranquillity in his empire...
Page 235 - All that we find there is a violent and jealous father who keeps all the females for himself and drives away his sons as they grow up.
Page 138 - Men mistook the order of their ideas for the order of nature, and hence imagined that the control which they have, or seem to have, over their thoughts, permitted them to exercise a corresponding control over things.
Page 211 - ... to animals has much in common with that of primitive man. The child does not yet show any trace of the pride which afterwards moves the adult civilized man to set a sharp dividing line between his own nature and that of all other animals. The child unhesitatingly attributes full equality to animals; he probably feels himself more closely related to the animal than to the undoubtedly mysterious adult, in the freedom with which he acknowledges his needs.
Page 151 - Only in one field has the omnipotence of thought been retained in our own civilization, namely in art. In art alone it still happens that man, consumed by his wishes, produces something similar to the gratification of these wishes, and this playing, thanks to artistic illusion, calls forth effects as if it were something real.
Page 76 - A king of this sort lives hedged in by ceremonious etiquette, a network of prohibitions and observances, of which the intention is not to contribute to his dignity, much less to his comfort, but to restrain him from conduct which by disturbing the harmony of nature, might involve himself, his people and the universe in one common catastrophe. Far from adding to his comfort, these observances, by trammelling his every act, annihilate his freedom and often render the very life, which it is their object...
Page 63 - because your head is here with us ; had we been less lucky, our heads might now have been exposed in your village. We have offered the sacrifice to appease you. Your spirit may now rest and leave us at peace.
Page 256 - And if this sacrifice of one's own life brings about a reconciliation with God, the father, then the crime which must be expiated can only have been the murder of the father.
Page 180 - That my conclusions on these difficult questions are final, I am not so foolish as to pretend. I have changed my views repeatedly, and I am resolved to change them again with every change of the evidence, for like a chameleon the inquirer should shift his colours with the shifting colours of the ground he treads.
From Google Scholar
Jeffrey K Olick, Daniel Levy - 1997 - American Sociological Review
Giora Keinan - Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin
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James Berger - 2005 - PMLA
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