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A. A. Brill achieve adapt adult already Analyst aspects attitude Auth become bodily Brixton Censor Censorship cern chapter child civilized complex Condensation conscious creates demands desires difficulty direct discovered disguised form Displacement dream-thoughts Dreamer dynamic Eder egocentric impulses Elab emotional enlarged edition Ernest Jones exist express extent external factor fantasies fear feeling forces Free Association Freud holds Freud's theory fulfil function further hence human ideal ideas Incest individual influence instinct intellectual interest Interpretation of Dreams knowledge latent content latter manifest content ment method mother neurotic painful Papers on Psycho-Analysis parents Patient perpetually pleasure Pleasure-principle primitive impulses primitive Psyche reaction reality Reality-Principle realize realm recognize relation repressed resistances revealed revised and enlarged Robert Louis Stevenson scientific scious sexual impulses significance situation Smith Ely Jelliffe social sphere stage Sublimation Symbolism taboos Teacher thought tion tive Transference treatment unable Uncon Unconscious Mind wish
Page 13 - The common problem, yours, mine, every one's, Is — not to fancy what were fair in life Provided it could be, — but, finding first What may be, then find how to make it fair Up to our means: a very different thing!
Page 162 - A pragmatist turns his back resolutely and once for all upon a lot of inveterate habits dear to professional philosophers. He turns away from abstraction and insufficiency, from verbal solutions, from bad a priori reasons, from fixed principles, closed systems, and pretended absolutes and origins. He turns towards concreteness and adequacy, towards facts, towards action and towards power.
Page 164 - Loyalty to them is the first principle - in most cases it is the only principle; for by far the most usual way of handling phenomena so novel that they would make for a serious rearrangement of our preconception is to ignore them altogether, or to abuse those who bear witness for them.
Page 13 - Is — not to fancy what were fair in life Provided it could be, — but, finding first What may be, then find how to make it fair Up to our means: a very different thing! No abstract intellectual plan of life Quite irrespective of life's plainest laws, But one, a man, who is man and nothing more, May lead within a world which (by your leave) Is Rome or London, not Fool's-paradise.
Page 89 - What, will these hands ne'er be clean? . . . Here's the smell of the blood still: all the perfumes of Arabia will not sweeten this little hand.
Page 72 - A reaction from the over-estimation of the quality of consciousness becomes the indispensable preliminary condition for any correct insight into the behavior of the psychic. In the words of Lipps, the unconscious must be accepted as the general basis of the psychic life.
Page 162 - No particular results then, so far, but only an attitude of orientation, is what the pragmatic method means. The attitude of looking away from first things, principles, 'categories,' supposed necessities; and of looking towards last things, fruits, consequences, facts.
Page 38 - We are beginning to see man not as the smooth self-acting agent he pretends to be, but as he really is, a creature only dimly conscious of the various influences that mould his thought and action, and blindly resisting with all the means at his command the forces that are making for a higher and fuller consciousness.
Page 171 - But as I go on in life, day by day, I become more of a bewildered child; I cannot get used to this world, to procreation, to heredity, to sight, to hearing; the commonest things are a burthen. The prim obliterated polite face of life, and the broad, bawdy, and orgiastic — or maenadic — foundations, form a spectacle to which no habit reconciles me; and 'I could wish my days to be bound each to each' by the same open-mouthed wonder.