Dual Allegiance: Freud as a Modern Jew

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Overview

Using Freud’s correspondence, this book argues that his Jewishness was in fact a source of energy and pride for him and that he identified with both Jewish and humanist traditions.
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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
Gresser presents an extended analysis of Freud’s personal correspondence. Arranged in chronological order, the material conveys a vivid sense of Freud’s personal and psychological development. Close reading of Freud’s letters, with frequent attention to the original German and its cultural context, allows Gresser to weave a fascinating story of Freud’s life and Jewish commitments, as seen through the words of the master himself. The book culminates in an extended discussion of Freud’s last and most deliberately Jewish work, Moses and Monotheism. Gresser thus initiates a discussion about modern Jewish identity that will be of interest to anyone concerned about questions of the relationship between tradition and modernity, and between the particular and the universal, that moderns struggle with in the search for authenticity.
Booknews
Gresser philosophy and religion, Colgate U. uses Freud's correspondence to argue that Freud's Jewishness was a source of pride and that he identified with both Jewish and humanist traditions. Includes discussion of Freud's last and most deliberately Jewish work, Moses and Monotheism. Annotation c. Book News, Inc., Portland, OR booknews.com
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780791418123
  • Publisher: State University of New York Press
  • Publication date: 5/28/1994
  • Edition description: New Edition
  • Pages: 337

Meet the Author

Moshe Gresser is Assistant Professor in the Department of Philosophy and Religion at Colgate University.

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Table of Contents

Preface

Acknowledgments

1. Introduction

The Division of Freud's Psychoanalytic Corpus in Relation to his Jewish Identity

An Exposition of the Argument

The Early Period, to 1906
The Middle Period, 1907-22
The Late Period, 1923-39

Summary

2. The Early Period

Freud's Jewish and Humanist Educations

The Correspondence

Freud's Letters to Emil Fluss
Freud's Letters to Eduard Silberstein
Freud's Letters to Martha Bernays
The "Nathan" Letter
Further Letters to Martha Bernays
Freud's Letters to Wilhelm Fliess
Freud and Herzl
Freud, the Fighting Jew
The Obituary for Hammerschlag
Jewish Jokes and Jewish Identity

Summary

3. The Middle Period

Introduction

The Correspndence

Karl Abraham and Jewishness
Carl Jung and Mysticism
Jewish Tenacity
Letters to Oskar Pfister and Freud's Jewishness
Freud and Talmudic Dream Interpretation
Building the "Temple" of Psycoanalysis
Totem and Taboo
Jung's "Aryan Religiosity"
"The Moses of Michelangelo"
Freud, the German Jew
Freud's Jewishness and Christianity
Sophie's Death

Summary

4. The Late Period

The Encounter with Death

The Correspondence

The Return of the Suppressed: Letters from 1925
Statements and Letters from 1926
Letters in 1927
Georg Brandes
YIVO
Romain Rolland
Freud and Zionism
Freud and Hebrew
Freud, the Fanatical Jew
Correspondence with Arnold Zweig
Freud and Hebrew University
Origins of Moses and Monotheism
The 1935 "Postscript"
Freud the Galitzianer
Freud and the Student Zionist Society, Kadimah
Moses and Monotheism Revisited
Summary

5. Dual Allegiance and Modern Jewish Identity

Notes

Selected Bibliography

Addendum: Freud's Kiddush Cups

General Index

Index to Sigmund Freud's Letters

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