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Freud for Beginners: Starring Anthony Sher (Englisch) Hörkassette – Audiobook, Februar 1998

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Hörkassette, Audiobook
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Synopsis

This audio book dramatizes the life and work of this figure in modern thinking, demystifying the facts surrounding Freud's discoveries, and charting his career from its origins in 19th-century Vienna to his eventual world-renown for his theories on the unconscious, dreams and sexuality.

Klappentext

The Beginner Books -- "Their cartoon format and irreverent wit make difficult ideas accessible and entertaining." -- Newsday
Everything you need to know about neurosis, libido, ego, and id -- but somehow it slipped your mind.
Freud for Beginners is a perfect introduction to the life and thought of the man whose discovery of psychoanalysis revolutionized our attitudes towards mental illness, religion, sex, and culture. This documentary cartoon book plunges us into the world of late-nineteenth-century Vienna in which Freud grew up. We explore his early background in science, his work as a therapist, his encounter with cocaine, and his theories on the unconscious, dreams, the Oedipus Complex, and sexuality.
We meet his family, his friend and enemies, and his patients -- The Rat Man, Anna O., Little Hans -- and we get an insider's view as the psychoanalytic movement is launched. The zany art and probing text do an extraordinary job of simplifying Freud without trivializing him. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine andere Ausgabe: Taschenbuch.

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Format: Taschenbuch
(See page 79 for explanation and a very funny illustration of the second stage of psychosexual development). This book, in addition to being very informative, is also incredibly funny. Very well written and drawn; though in the form of a comic book, it is nevertheless a splendid introduction to Freud's life and work. The author and illustrator are quite witty as well as knowledgeable, and in this book they have succeeded at what should be the goal of all beginners' book writers: piqued my interest in the subject and made me want to learn more. Would be a great supplementary text in a course on Freud or on psychology/psychoanalysis in general. Highly recommended!
Kommentar Eine Person fand diese Informationen hilfreich. War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich? Ja Nein Feedback senden...
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Von Ein Kunde am 16. August 1999
Format: Taschenbuch
The pictures were fun (especially pg. 79) and the text clear and informative. This book has explained some Freudian concepts better than some of my classes in college have! Fun and stimulating at the same time... what more could someone ask for?
Kommentar Eine Person fand diese Informationen hilfreich. War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich? Ja Nein Feedback senden...
Vielen Dank für Ihr Feedback.
Wir konnten Ihre Stimmabgabe leider nicht speichern. Bitte erneut versuchen
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x98bd099c) von 5 Sternen 17 Rezensionen
11 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x989fb66c) von 5 Sternen "I MAKE the world! This is my GIFT!" 16. August 1999
Von Benjamin Lukoff - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
(See page 79 for explanation and a very funny illustration of the second stage of psychosexual development). This book, in addition to being very informative, is also incredibly funny. Very well written and drawn; though in the form of a comic book, it is nevertheless a splendid introduction to Freud's life and work. The author and illustrator are quite witty as well as knowledgeable, and in this book they have succeeded at what should be the goal of all beginners' book writers: piqued my interest in the subject and made me want to learn more. Would be a great supplementary text in a course on Freud or on psychology/psychoanalysis in general. Highly recommended!
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x989fb6c0) von 5 Sternen Great Introduction to Freud 24. Januar 2010
Von Matthew D. Jones - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I got this book for my daughter, who had developed an interest in Freud from a high school psychology class. In her words, it's "really good!" With engaging illustrations, it covers all the basic Freudian concepts and the development of Freud's thought in a clear and comprehensive way, and also contains helpful suggestions for further reading. Don't let the "comic book" style put you off -- this volume is a serious introduction Freud's work.
9 von 12 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x989fb99c) von 5 Sternen Great introduction to Freud with amazing illustrated slides. 16. Februar 2001
Von darragh o'donoghue - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
The 'xxx for beginners' are marvellous not just because they give you a valuable grounding in forbidding subjects, allowing you to approach primary texts with more confidence, but because they are so entertaining, even in subjects you have little interest in. Though this book is a much-needed introduction to and exposition of Freud's basic theories, making you feel clever as you join the dots you always knew were there but for the intimidating jargon, the real joy is in the irreverent presentation, especially the illustrations. These are full of in-jokes about Freud's life and times which are not always treated explicitely in the text, as well as being technically expert, imaginative and, sometimes, bracingly shocking. So while it is pleasing, in these anti-Freudian times, to be reminded of the man's incalculable importance and influence, the illustrations offer an in-built critique that puts everything in perspective. Great fun.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x989fbec4) von 5 Sternen Artist pictures were graphic but it's Freud... 30. August 2008
Von Ell F. - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I'd completed a Psy 101 class with a glossing over of Freud and I just wanted to cement in some concepts and possible inspire some additional readings. I was impressed that the language used was easy but not insulting. The glossary in the back was handy. The commical pictures helped to quickly illustrate the points being made. I read cover to cover and found myself laughing out loud a few times. While Freud certainly is interesting, I am now moving on to read some others written about in the series. A few of the pictures I thought would be nice to have as a fun note card; some illustrations were just overboard. I certainly would not want a child or teen to come across the pictures in this book. Definately served it's purpose and inspired me to read more.
HASH(0x989fbedc) von 5 Sternen The ABCs of Freudian Psychology 16. April 2016
Von Herbert L Calhoun - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Freud went to medical school in Vienna to become a scientist, not a doctor. While there, Ernst Brucke invented the notion of "mechanism" as an experimental way of investigating life through chemistry and physics, rather than as "vital forces" (that supposedly exchanged energy between living and non-living matter). Brucke had concluded alternatively that all animal nervous systems were made up of the same basic stuff, and differed only in complexity.

After spending 19 weeks in Paris with renown French neurologist, Jean Martin Charcot (another "mechanist"), Freud learned that hysteria was not just a disease of women's sex organs, but instead -- since it could be induced by hypnosis -- was a disturbance of the mind, by sexual ideas. And thus was a neurosis of both sexes.

Once back in Vienna, Freud had learned from a friend, Josef Breuer, about an interesting case of hysteria by Anna O, a 21-year old woman having hallucinations as she tried to care for her dying father. After he died the hallucinations became more violent and were accompanied by mumbled words. Breuer repeated them back to her to get her to tell him about her hallucinations. This made her feel better even though it did not cure her.

Freud and Breuer published their joint results of the Anna O. case: Hysterics suffer from traumatic memories -- psychic agents that can directly influence the body physically. These memories remain an active part of the unconscious, motivating behavior even when they are repressed. The hysterical symptoms, for instance, are just the alternative channel of expression due to the "blockage" caused by the repression. Unblocking the memories relieves the symptoms of the hysteria. Thus hysteria is a defense against unpleasant ideas. And symptoms are symbols for what remains unconscious. The ideas they resist invariably turn out to be sexual.

Freud probed this theory much further than Breuer was comfortable with. And, thus after they broke up, Freud alone concluded that Anna's love should have been considered one more substitute symptom covering up the sexual basis of her illness.

This led him to his Seduction Theory: Repressed memories almost always reveal sexual molestation by a parent or adult. It has a delayed effect on the child's memory and becomes pathogenic only after puberty.

Freud coined the term "psychoanalysis" with the modest goal of hoping to turn "neurotic misery" into "normal unhappiness," by posing uncomfortable questions that pressured his patients. Since questions seemed to disturb the patient's free flow of thoughts, he backed off and allowed them to say whatever came into their minds, i.e., to free-associate.

The clue to the patient's neurotic symptoms was hidden in the patient's unconscious. The patient did not know what was repressed. Yet only he could lead a therapist to its discovery. Patients became more and more defensive as the therapist's questions got closer to the unconscious cause of the trauma.

In the interpretation of dreams, Freud concluded that dreams provide incontrovertible evidence of the unconscious, and generally represent the partially censored symbolic fulfillment of wishes, the latent content of which was almost always made up of sexual desires, no matter how well disguised by manifest content. Dreams function like a miniature model of neurosis in which the latent content is displaced by the more appropriate but symbolic manifest content. The emotional energy from the pathogenic idea is unconsciously displaced by the hysterical symptoms.

In Freud's general theory of the mind, neuroses are not necessarily abnormal, just another from of mental functioning, a form that allows glimpses into the walled-off sections of the mind. According to him, the mind is divided into preconscious (all conscious ideas), and unconscious (wishes that get their energy from the primary physical drives).

In his theory, the Id is driven by the pleasure principle, which is unorganized and impulsive, inevitably running into conflict with the ego, which seeks to avoid danger by adapting to reality and civilized behavior. All human thought is a compromise between the preconditions and the unconscious; between the id and the ego, often monitored and overruled by the alter ego.

Freud's theory of sexuality is quite reasonable.Two adults of the opposite sex engaging in genital intercourse for procreation is not the whole story. Sex begins even before foreplay, i.e., with dreams, fantasies, voyeurism, exhibitionism, fetishisms, ogling, flirting, hugging, kissing, coddling, fondling, eroto-zonal stimulation and then penetration. Any component of the sexual instinct can become highly sexualized and fixated on any one of these areas. It then can replace the normal sexual aim and act.

Everyone is born with a basic sex drive called the libido, one's internal source of sexual excitation and pressure. The aim of sex is to relieve the pressure through sensations of pleasure on an object of desire. Since the sex drive has both mental and physical components, one can also become neurotic about sex.

The sexual history begins at birth where the infant's libido is unstructured and can thus take pleasure from any part of its body. Acquiring sexual aims and objects comes from complex learning, and thus can go badly wrong. Sexual history develops though stages: the oral stage, of sucking a mother's breast; the anal stage, of learning to control one's bowels; the phalllc stage, where stimulation of the genital zone occurs naturally; and the latent stage, where the sex drive appears to go underground.

But then comes the Oedipal complex, where sons secretly desire sex with their mothers and the death of their fathers, while daughters desire the opposite. Sons develop "castration anxiety" out of fear of what the father might do if he discovers the son's secret sexual desires for his mother. Daughters have penis envy owing to not having a penis. For this, the mother is blamed, but this also clears a free path for desiring the father as the primary sex object.

The Oedipal riddle confronts both sexes on the way to adult sexuality. The woman can emerge sexually healthy only if she accepts the idea of union with a male other than the father and comes to terms with the mother. Likewise, a man can emerge sexually healthy only if he accepts the idea of union with a woman other than his mother and begins to come to terms with fear of his father.

Pure masculinity and femininity do not exist, everybody is bisexual to some degree in both brain and physiology. Sexual curiosity is distinctly human and healthy. Five Stars.
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