Freud and Nietzsche
A&C Black, Dec 12, 2006 - Philosophy - 238 pages
Many of the leading Freudian analysts, including in the early days, Jung, Adler, Reich and Rank, attempted to link the writings of Nietzsche with the clinical work of Freud. But what was Nietzsche to Freud--an intuitive anticipation, a precursor, a rival psychologist? Assoun moves beyond the seduction of these attractive analogues to a deeper analysis of the relation between these two figures.
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according activity analogy analysis aphorism appears approach becomes beginning Book civilization comes complete conception consciousness consequence constitutes cultural death defined desire difference dreams drives effect elements encounter essential experience expression fact father final force Freud Freudian function fundamental given gives guilt hand historical human idea important indicates individual instinct interest interpretation Introduction knowledge letter libido linked lived meaning mode morality nature necessary neurosis Nietzsche Nietzsche and Freud Nietzsche's object organic origin period philosophical pleasure pleasure principle position possible Power precisely present principle problem psychic psychoanalysis psychology question reality reason reference relation remains remarkable representation represented requirement respect reveals sense serves sexual speaking status takes term theory thing thought Trieb true turn Unconscious understand
Page v - ... work', that is to say, of hurry, of indecent and perspiring haste, which wants to 'get everything done' at once, including every old or new book: - this art does not so easily get anything done, it teaches to read well, that is to say, to read slowly, deeply, looking cautiously before and aft, with reservations, with doors left open, with delicate eyes and fingers . . . My patient friends, this book desires for itself only perfect readers and philologists: learn to read me well!
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