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abnormal activity adult affective anal erotism analysis anxiety anxiety neurosis association attitude become Bert Wilson called cause Chapter characteristic child childhood complex conception concerned conclusions conflict connection conscious considerable desire dream thoughts emotional epilepsy Ernest Jones evident example experience explanation expression fact factors father fear feeling Freud function further given hypnosis hysteria idea important impulse infantile influence inhibition instance instinct interest Jahrg Janet latent content later manic-depressive insanity manifest content masturbation matter means mechanism memory mental processes mentioned method mind morbid mother nature neurasthenia neurotic symptoms normal object obsession obsessional neurosis occur origin patient person phallus phantasy phobia physician play preconscious present psychical psycho psycho-analysis psychological psychoneuroses question reaction reason recognised regard relation remarks repressed resemblance result sense sexual shew shewn significance stimulus-word sublimation suggestion symbolised symbolism tendency term tion treatment uncon unconscious unconscious mind various wish word
Page 288 - Here's the smell of the blood still: all the perfumes of Arabia will not sweeten this little hand.
Page 337 - WHEN our two souls stand up erect and strong. Face to face, silent, drawing nigh and nigher, Until the lengthening wings break into fire At either curved point, — what bitter wrong Can the earth do to us, that we should not long Be here contented ? Think. In mounting...
Page 329 - Heaven has no rage like love to hatred turned, Nor hell a fury like a woman scorned.
Page 270 - Lovers, and madmen, have such seething brains, Such shaping fantasies, that apprehend More than cool reason ever comprehends. The lunatic, the lover, and the poet, Are of imagination all compact.
Page 64 - Oh! to be caught out of this prison of thorns and brambles. I cannot tear my own way out. I am a coward. A beckoning of a finger" would change me, I believe. I could fly bleeding and through hootings to a comrade . . . Constantia met a soldier. Perhaps she prayed and her prayer was answered. She did ill. But, oh, how I love her for it! His name was Harry Oxford . . . She did not waver, she cut the links, she signed herself over. Oh, brave girl, what do you think of me? But I have no Harry Whitford;...
Page 43 - I had, also, during many years, followed a golden rule, namely, that whenever a published fact, a new observation or thought came across me, which was opposed to my general results, to make a memorandum of it without fail and at once; for I had found by experience that such facts and thoughts were far more apt to escape from the memory than favourable ones.
Page 158 - ... death — retain in the unconscious throughout life their original importance, and that from them is derived a very large part of the more secondary interests of the conscious mind. As energy flows from them, and never to them, and as they constitute the most repressed part of the mind, it becomes comprehensible that symbolism should take place in one direction only. Only what is repressed is symbolised; only what is repressed needs to be symbolised.
Page 98 - The religious man accuses the atheist of being shallow and irrational, and is met by a similar reply; to the Conservative, the amazing thing about the Liberal is his incapacity to see reason and accept the only possible solution of public problems.
Page 490 - A principal fruit of Friendship is, the ease and discharge of the fulness and swellings of the heart, which passions of all kinds do cause and induce. We know diseases of stoppings and suffocations are the most dangerous in the body, and it is not much otherwise in the mind...
Page 331 - ... applies to the person of the physician a great amount of tender emotion, often mixed with enmity, which has no foundation in any real relation, and must be derived in every respect from the old wish-fancies of the patient which have become unconscious. Every fragment of his emotive life, which can no longer be called back into memory, is accordingly lived over by the patient in his relations to the physician, and only by such a living of them over in the "transfer" is he convinced of the existence...