freudianism


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Related to freudianism: Freudian psychology

freudianism

[froi′dē·əniz′əm]
the school of psychiatry based on the psychoanalytic theories and psychotherapeutic methods of treating disorders developed by Sigmund Freud and his followers. Also called freudism. See also psychoanalysis.
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10) wrote: "The Russian Intelligencia lived at that time the generalized fervor of Freudianism, which was reflected directly in the scientific interest of the Bakhtinian Circle.
intellectual, intertwining Marxism, Freudianism, and Reichianism, made
The more specific reading is organized by topics, which refracts Freudianism in particular ways and thus illuminates Freud's implicit philosophical positions and then extends those views to engage the more general philosophical discourse.
As Lunbeck deftly illuminates, Kohut's new discipline of "self psychology" epitomized the heterogeneity of late-20th century Freudianism, whose cultural prominence came at the expense of doctrinal purity.
These affinities established, it is thus possible to concurrently deploy the seemingly unusual bedfellows, Freudianism and hermeneutics, in the analysis of both Muponde and Gappah's stories.
The somewhat-formulaic Freudianism of the next film Esta pared no es medianera, made by the Peruvian modernist painter Fernando de Szyszlo in 1952--locates it in the historical avant-garde.
Marxism, Freudianism, structuralism, and other -isms that break literature down into elementary components) are hostile to fantasy whereas fantasy blossoms under holistic approaches (the whole is greater than the sum of its parts).
It is clear from the start that the author has major animuses (and some minor ones, like the professoriate); judging by its early appearance in the book, Freudianism is at the top of the list.
In that article, Patricia Cohen argues that the successor to formalism, Freudianism, structuralism, postcolonialism, etc.
But not against these itty-bitty religions, Christianity, Judaism, Islam, Hinduism, Buddhism--or their secular derivatives, Marxism, Maoism, Freudianism and Jungianism--which are all derivatives of the big religion of patriarchy.
This, in short, constituted a libertarian utopianism, imbued with Freudianism and romanticism, that challenged the prevailing motifs of material well-being and consumption.
As much as feminism expressed hostility for Freud and orthodox Freudianism, Illouz shows us how feminism and therapeutic individualism are allies.