Psychology Of The Unconscious

( 1 )

Overview

General Books publication date: 2009
Original publication date: 1916
Original Publisher: Moffat, Yard and Co.
Subjects: Psychoanalysis

Subconsciousness

Sex (Psychology)...

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Psychology of the Unconscious

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Overview

General Books publication date: 2009
Original publication date: 1916
Original Publisher: Moffat, Yard and Co.
Subjects: Psychoanalysis

Subconsciousness

Sex (Psychology)

Mother and child

Symbolism (Psychology)

Psychoanalysis and literature

Family

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781150695971
  • Publisher: General Books LLC
  • Publication date: 12/23/2009
  • Pages: 180
  • Product dimensions: 7.44 (w) x 9.69 (h) x 0.38 (d)

Read an Excerpt


somewhat other forms; similar passions moved mankind, and man was likewise convinced of the uniqueness of his existence. I would liken the impression which the first acquaintance with the monuments of antiquity so easily leaves behind to that impression which Freud's reference to the Oedipus legend makes—for while we are still engaged with the confusing impressions of the variability of the Individual Soul, suddenly there is opened a revelation of the simple greatness of the Oedipus tragedy—that never extinguished light of the Grecian theatre. This breadth of outlook carries in itself something of revelation. For us, the ancient psychology has long since been buried among the shadows of the past; in the schoolroom one could scarcely repress a sceptical smile when one indiscreetly reckoned the comfortable matronly age of Penelope and the age of Jocasta, and comically compared the result of the reckoning with the tragic-erotic struggles in the legend and drama. We did not know at that time (and who knows even today?) that the mother can be the all-consuming passion of the son, which perhaps undermines his whole life and tragically destroys it, so that not even the magnitude of the Oedipus Fate seems one jot overdrawn. Rare and pathologically understood cases like Ninon de Lenclos and her son 1 lie too far removed from most of us to give a living impression. But when we follow the paths traced out by Freud, we arrive at a recognition of the present existence of such possibilities, which, although they are too weak to enforce incest, are still strong enough to cause disturbances of considerable magnitude in the soul. The admissionof such possibilities to one's self does notoccur without a great burst of moral revulsion. Resistances arise which only too easily dazzle the intellect,...
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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 21, 2004

    Jung's First 'Interesting' Book

    This is the first book Jung wrote to establish himself as an independent thinker, rather than a student of Freud. Jung was to pursue, and wrestle with, some of the themes in this book for his entire working life; other themes and concepts that appear here he later revised or dropped. The book appears, heavily revised, in the Complete Works as 'Symbols of Transformation' but it is well worth exploring the earlier edition, infused with a confidence in progress and rational understanding of the psyche that the disasters of the First World War would subsequently put to shame. I think this book is a fine example of the unique combination of articulate 'scientistic' rationality and quasi-metaphysical wackiness that typifies Jung at his best. I enjoyed it.

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