Dream Psychology Psychoanalysis for Beginners
|Rating||:||4.40 (947 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||124 Pages|
Kindle Customer said For beginners. I thought it concise, and a good read. I myself am a Jungian, however, do give credence to Freud's insights on dream analyses. And find this book a good place to start in the understanding of ourselves. And the productions of our minds.. Not a pleasurable experience Simple theory but boring and long drawn out analysis. Did not want to finish.. Bought for a friend TC Was bought for a friend So I can't answer anything on it
They remind one of all sorts of childish, superstitious notions, which make up the thread and woof of dream books, read by none but the ignorant and the primitive. The words "dream interpretation" were and still are indeed fraught with unpleasant, unscientific associations. Freud's theories are anything but theoretical. Besides those who sneer at dream study, because they have never looked into the subject, there are those who do not dare to face the facts revealed by dream study. Self-deception is a plant which withers fast in the pellucid atmosphere of dream investigation. Dreams tell us many an unpleasant biological truth about ourselves and only very free minds can thrive on such a diet. He was moved by the fact that there always seemed to be a close connection between his patients' dreams and their mental abnormalities, to collect thousands of dreams and to compare them with the case histories in his possession.
Sigmund Freud (1856-1939), Austrian-born psychiatrist and pioneering founder of psychoanalysis, wrote several significant works, among them The Interpretation of Dreams, The Psychopathology of Everyday Life, and The Ego and the Id.
About the Author Sigmund Freud (1856-1939), Austrian-born psychiatrist and pioneering founder of psychoanalysis, wrote several significant works, among them The Interpretation of Dreams, The Psychopathology of Everyday Life, and The Ego and the Id.