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Sigmund Freud: The Unconscious
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One of Freud's central achievements was to demonstrate how unacceptable thoughts and feelings are repressed into the unconscious, from where they continue to exert a decisive influence over our lives.
This volume contains a key statement about evidence for the unconscious, and how it works, as well as major essays on all the fundamentals of mental functioning. Freud explores how we are torn between the pleasure principle and the reality principle, how we often find ways both to express and to deny what we most fear, and why certain men need fetishes for their sexual satisfaction. His study of our most basic drives, and how they are transformed, brilliantly illuminates the nature of sadism, masochism, exhibitionism and voyeurism.
Contents: Formulations on the Zwo Principles of Psychic Functioning / Drives and their Fates / Repression / The Unconscious / Negation / Fetishism / The Splitting of the Ego in Defence Processes
Sigmund Freud was born in 1856 and died in exile in London in 1939. As a writer and doctor he remains one of the most informing voices of the twentieth century.
|Sorozatcím||Penguin Modern Classics|
|Szerző||Sigmund Freud, Graham Frankland (Translator), Mark Cousins (Foreword)|
|Oldalszám és illusztrációk||208 pages|