Cattini, Giovanni C. Lopes, M C. Santos, A C. Cornelli, Gabriele ed. Formosinho, M D. Peschiutta, Hugo D.
Diocese, Lamego. Diocese, Coimbra. Diocese, Guarda. Haase, Richard F. Murillo, Juan F. Piacentini, M F. Pinto, Rooney F. Pires, Ana F. Rosado, M F. Figueira, Thomas Figueira, Jorge Ed. Fortuna, Carlos org. Barroso, Ricardo G. Ferreira, Aristides I. Alvarez, M J. Coelho e Silva, Manuel J.
McCaffrey, Robert J. Oliveira, Albertina L. Quiroga, Jorge L. Savickas, Mark L. Starkes, Janet L. Vale Dias, M L. Bordallo, Luis M.
Dattilio, Frank M. Diez, Viviana M.
Fonseca, A M. Francioni, F M. Malina, Robert M. Mato, Marta M. Spitz's contributions include his assessments of infants, perspectives on developmental processes, and his concept of…. Sigmund Freud and the Crick-Koch hypothesis. A footnote to the history of consciousness studies.
The author describes Crick and Koch's recently developed theory of the neurophysiological basis of consciousness as synchronised neural oscillations. The thesis that neural oscillations provide the neurophysiological basis for consciousness was anticipated by Sigmund Freud in his 'Project for a scientific psychology'.
Freud attempted to solve his neuropsychological 'problem of quality' by means of the hypothesis that information concerning conscious sensory qualities is transmitted through the mental apparatus by means of neural 'periods'. Freud believed that information carried by neural oscillations would proliferate across 'contact-barriers' synapses without inhibition.
Freud 's theory thus appears to imply that synchronised neural oscillations are an important component of the neurophysiological basis of consciousness. It is possible that Freud 's thesis was developed in response to the experimental research of the American neuroscientist M.
rechisalastme.cf: Marginalia II, Conjeturas sobre Literatura Latinoamericana Contemporánea (Spanish Edition) eBook: Juan Manuel Acevedo Carvajal: Kindle. MARGINALIA . II. De la machine hollywoodienne_- Christian. Viviani: Mythification et transcendance: . literatura y el cine latinoamericanos desde la.
The aim of this paper is to contextualize and analyze historically the birth and early development of the concept of countertransference, introduce by Freud in In order to do so, will be considered scientific publications, the epistolary and the historical information about the personal relationship between Freud and his students, and among them and some of their patients.
Thomas Mann visits Sigmund Freud ]. Focussing on June 14th, when Mann visited Freud to read him the speech he had delivered in Vienna in celebration of Freud 's 80th birthday, the paper investigates the "less than simple" relation between the two men. It shows how they gradually approached each other and then in entered into direct contact after Mann had publicly underlined Freud 's relevance for his project "psychology and myth". Some traces of personal ambivalence contained in the lecture are highlighted. The author discusses the potential significance for both men of Freud 's response to Mann's speech where he interpreted aspects of Napoleon's life as based on his identification with the biblical Joseph in order to surpass his elder brother.
Finally it is considered whether Mann's contact with Freud may have helped him to cope with the trauma of the early loss of his father. Why did Sigmund Freud refuse to see Pierre Janet? Origins of psychoanalysis: Janet, Freud or both? Pierre Janet and Joseph Breuer were the true originators of psychoanalysis. Freud greatly elaborated on their findings. Freud initially admitted these facts but denied them in later life.
Janet discovered the concept transference before Freud. Sigmund Freud 's practice: visits and consultation, psychoanalyses, remuneration. This paper provides an overview of the quantitative side of the systematic records kept by Freud on his practice. He left precise records of the duration, frequency, and fees of psychoanalytic treatments. These statistics are compared with the treatment duration and frequency customary in present-day psychoanalytic practice in German-speaking countries. The results suggest that, regarding frequency and duration and their relationship, there is little difference between Freud 's psychoanalytic practice and that of the present day.
In , the Polish neurologist Edward Flatau , working in Berlin, published an exquisite photographic atlas of the unfixed human brain, preceding by 2 years Das Menschenhirn, the reference work of Gustaf Retzius in Stockholm. In his early career as a neuroanatomist and neurologist, Sigmund Freud wrote a review of Flatau's atlas for the Internationale klinische Rundschau, which has not been included in the 'Standard Edition of the Complete Psychological Works'. The aim of the present paper is twofold: to document Freud 's review, and to revive the largely forgotten atlas of Flatau.
The full text of Freud is presented in translation. Karger AG, Basel.
While Freud was always ready to acknowledge the debt that psychoanalysis owed to hypnotism, his engagement in its study and medical application is often seen by historians as little more than a passing phase on the way to psychoanalysis proper. Freud not only contributed a paper to this periodical but also served on its editorial board for the first three years of its existence. There also appeared in the journal one review and six abstracts of his work. After a condensed bibliographical account of the journal, a summary is given of Freud 's intellectual and professional contacts and exchanges with three of the key individuals associated with it: August Forel, Jonas Grossmann and Oskar Vogt.
A connection in life and death. When Sigmund Freud was taken ill in with a malignant tumor of his right upper jaw he was initially treated by the famous Viennese rhino-laryngologist, Professor Markus Hajek. One year later, Franz Kafka, who was suffering from pulmonary tuberculosis which had spread to the larynx, was likewise placed under the care of this distinguished specialist. Neither of the encounters proved beneficial from the professional point of view and both well-known patients received remarkably poor attentions in keeping with the general autocratic attitude by clinical chiefs of the time in Vienna.
Franz Kafka was terminally ill when he came to Hajek and no treatment was yet available for the disabling and painful laryngeal complication of his advanced tuberculosis. He died about a month after leaving Hajek's ward in Vienna. Sigmund Freud required repeated subsequent operations on his jaw and the insertion of a prothesis.
Hajek had handed Freud over to Hans Pichler for further care and it was entirely due to the skill of this extremely competent and empathetic maxilliary surgeon that Freud lived for another 16 years, working to almost full capacity. A dream of freedom: the correspondence of Sigmund Freud and Nikolay Y. Ossipov The correspondence of Sigmund Freud and Nikolay Y.
It reveals various ways in which psychoanalysis was first disseminated in Eastern Europe and sheds light on Ossipov's contribution to psychoanalysis, especially his concept of the ego's "cooperative complexity. A leitmotif of the letters is the freedom of science and the different reactions of the two men to the threats posed by politics. Freud 's warm and compassionate response to the precarious situation and creative efforts of Ossipov, the first analyst in exile, is examined.
Full Text Available Freud considers that motivation source of religion behavior is sexual libido. He also states that religion is illusion, its adherent ails neurosis and childish, even he states that believing in God is useless action which handicaps the development of man per-sonality.
Even though, he explains the analysis of super ego, but his opinion has implication which ignores the religion education such as adhered by the Western scholars, especially in 19 century. Sigmund Freud and his impact on our understanding of male sexual dysfunction. Sigmund Freud was one of the most influential thinkers and theorists of the 20th century. His groundbreaking work laid the foundation to many concepts and theories relevant to modern sexual medicine.
To evaluate Freud 's approaches to the understanding of male sexual dysfunction both in their historical context and with respect to their significance for contemporary research and therapy of sexual problems. After a brief biographical sketch, two of Freud 's writings, the widely acclaimed "Three Essays on the Theory of Sexuality" from , and a short article entitled "The Most Prevalent Form of Degradation in Erotic Life" from , were analyzed, especially for their relevance to present treatment concepts of male sexual dysfunction.
In Freud 's clinical practice "psychical impotence" was a highly prevalent complaint.