good object

good ob·ject

in psychoanalysis, the good or supporting aspects of an important person in the patient's life, especially of a parent or parent-surrogate.
References in classic literature ?
If there be an object to HURRY any of you in hot haste to a step which you would never take DELIBERATELY, that object will be frustrated by taking time; but no good object can be frustrated by it.
I am not impertinently curious, but have a good object. Do you know the name of Dorrit here?'
More than that, we become casuists, we learn to be Jesuitical and for a time maybe we can soothe ourselves, we can persuade ourselves that it is one's duty for a good object. That's just like us, it's as clear as daylight.
Casaubon made no objection beyond a passing remark that the sum might be disproportionate in relation to other good objects, but when Dorothea in her ignorance resisted that suggestion, he acquiesced.
Plastic is not an inherently good object, as it is composed of major toxic pollutants that have potential to cause great harm to the environment in the form of air, water and land pollution.
Any good object, for example, will have the conjunctive natural property constituted by its basic natural properties (it has the property of being F, G, not-H...
So, discoveries are still being made around Merseyside and the prize for finding a good object can be a huge pay-off which will buy a new car or even pay off the mortgage!
t Aitor The oppos pundits and man ally a good object display - they are up in the hothous of Planet Boro - a was a fair result.
If there be an object to hurry any of you, in hot haste, to a step you would never take deliberately, that object will be frustrated by taking time; but no good object can be frustrated by it.
Each case exemplifies a clinical process or concept Waska wants to communicate: psychic distortions of the good object, entitlement and demands, taming destructive phantasies, pre-interpretive containment and more.
At the December meeting, Dawson expressed his support for a public park for 'it was a good object, a most desirable one, a most necessary one'.
In the 1980s, Albert Oehlen began exploiting hackneyed figuration to exquisitely perverse effect, thereby rendering "bad painting" an unassailable good object. By the end of that decade, he had mounted a reaction-formation-like foray into pure abstraction that was equally, if oppositely, estranging.