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The Interpretation of Dreams [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Sigmund Freud
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5. August 1997
Sigmund Freud's audacious masterpiece, The Interpretation of Dreams, has never ceased to stimulate controversy since its publication in 1900. Freud is acknowledged as the founder of psychoanalysis, the key to unlocking the human mind, a task which has become essential to man's survival in the twentieth century, as science and technology have rushed ahead of our ability to cope with their consequences. Freud saw that man is at war with himself and often unable to tolerate too much reality. He propounded the theory that dreams are the contraband representations of the beast within man, smuggled into awareness during sleep. In Freudian interpretation, the analysis of dreams is the key to unlocking the secrets of the unconscious mind.

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Sigmund Freud, 1856 in Freiberg (Mähren) geboren, wandte sich nach dem Medizinstudium während eines Studienaufenthalts in Paris der Psychopathologie zu. Anschließend beschäftigte er sich in der Privatpraxis mit Hysterie und anderen Neurosenformen. Er begründete die Psychoanalyse und entwickelte sie fort als eigene Behandlungs- und Forschungsmethode sowie als allgemeine, auch die Phänomene des normalen Seelenlebens umfassende Psychologie. 1938 emigrierte Freud nach London, wo er 1939 starb.


Whether we love or hate Sigmund Freud, we all have to admit that he revolutionized the way we think about ourselves. Much of this revolution can be traced to The Interpretation of Dreams, the turn-of-the-century tour de force that outlined his theory of unconscious forces in the context of dream analysis. Introducing the id, the superego, and their problem child, the ego, Freud advanced scientific understanding of the mind immeasurably by exposing motivations normally invisible to our consciousness. While there's no question that his own biases and neuroses influenced his observations, the details are less important than the paradigm shift as a whole. After Freud, our interior lives became richer and vastly more mysterious.

These mysteries clearly bothered him--he went to great (often absurd) lengths to explain dream imagery in terms of childhood sexual trauma, a component of his theory jettisoned mid-century, though now popular among recovered-memory therapists. His dispassionate analyses of his own dreams are excellent studies for cognitive scientists wishing to learn how to sacrifice their vanities for the cause of learning. Freud said of the work contained in The Interpretation of Dreams, "Insight such as this falls to one's lot but once in a lifetime." One would have to feel quite fortunate to shake the world even once. --Rob Lightner -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine andere Ausgabe: Taschenbuch .


is fascinating and endlessly entertaining John Banville 23/11/2000 Joyce Crick's clear, clean and pure re-translation john Banville The Irish Times 18/11/2000 'The link between psychoanalysis and the arts is endlessly fascinating, and there is no better place to start exploring it than Joyce Crick's fresh translation. Crick returns to Freud's original edition - before he added the edifice of sexual symbols (towers and staircases) which have been fodder for a century of shrink-bashers - and sweeps away the archaic technical terms used in James Strachey's standard version. She returns Freud to the lay reader as, above all, a brilliant writer: profound, accessible, elegant, his case histories as compelling as fiction, the conviction of his vision a pleasure and a provocation.' Financial Times -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine andere Ausgabe: Taschenbuch .

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In diesem Buch (Mehr dazu)
In the following pages, I shall demonstrate that there is a psychological technique which makes it possible to interpret dreams, and that on the application of this technique, every dream will reveal itself as a psychological structure, full of significance, and one which may be assigned to a specific place in the psychic activities of the waking state. Lesen Sie die erste Seite
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Life is like a dream 21. Januar 2000
This book changed my life in a profound way. Freud taught me that everything is connected. He used dreams to illustrate this. During the few weeks I was reading this book, I began looking at everything around me as possibly symbolic and/or connected. It is amazing what is available when you are receptive to this information. Freud can teach you to see the meaning in your dreams, but these lessons apply to all of life.
Freud also has such a disarming way of writing that I felt as if I knew the man as a friend once I was done reading.
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Most reviewers see the value of this great work, which lays out the dynamics of the unconscious mind. Others have a variety of misconceptions: first, he was not a cocaine addict. He misunderstood cocaine [as most people did] and, briefly, recommended it to others, including his fiancee. When his close friend died of it, Freud realized his error.
Second, one reader states that you can't find "measurements" to prove anything about dreams. As one who has practiced in the field, I can say that the reader can measure the truth of Freud's theory by using it to understand him or herself, by analyzing one's own dreams.
The dynamics of dreams are:
first, dreams are phylogenetic, i.e., inherited as a species; they are not ontogenetic, i.e., created by environmental factors.
R.E.M. studies have shown for fifty years that our eyes move rapidly while dreaming as is we were watching a film. However, all of the people in a dream are different fragments of ourselves, of our wishes, of our interests.
Second: this phylogenetic inheritance includes an innate propensity to think in pictures. Moving up the scale of consciousness, in Ucs. [unconsciousness, thinking is mostly pictorial but sometimes verbal]; in Pcs. [preconsciousness, i.e., in daydreaming, thinking is pictorial and verbal and partly in our control]; in Cs. [consciousness, thinking is mostly verbal but partly pictorial].
Dreams have two main dynamics: one, displacement [in which the mind protects itself by displacing the troubling thought with a symbol]; two, condensation [in which the mind places symbols on top of one another in layers in order to make the troubling thought hard to find].
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5.0 von 5 Sternen My first-time reading of this book 25. November 1997
Von Ein Kunde
I am not as smart as today's psychologists who say the validity of The Interpretation of Dream is perished. And I have not read other Frued's book yet, beside this. Furthermore, I can not say that I can completely understand what this book says. But I wonder why there is only one person writen a command about this book. And it was three years ago and I feel it is my responsibility to write one. There is a very common saying that the three most influential persons in the 20th century are: Karl Marx, for his book stirred up the world-wide communist revolution; Albert Einstein, for his General and Specific Theory of Relativity and his contribution to the nuclear weapon program of U.S., which changes the nature of war, good or bad; Sigmund Freud, for his theory attempted to reveal the true nature of human beings and denounce the absurdity in religion.

The book is the ealiest publication of Freud. He suggested many revoluntionary theories, and the later theories he developed were fundamented on that . One of the most significant book of Freud, I can say.

It deals with very normal but very difficult question: what is mind? Do we have completely control of our actions? Do we really know ourself? Then, it touches a philosophy problem: if we can't even control our actions, are we still responsible for every crime we commit? Is capital punishment correct? And then, if nobody actually has free-will, does what the heck is God doing on us? Does God exist? And it questions every piece of moral value of ours.

As a philosophy student, I want to tell everybody that this book is as important as reading Bible if you have any certain desire of knowing what life is, and you are trying to figure out the true meaning of life, just like me, then you must read the book.
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1.0 von 5 Sternen Ridiculous, but unfortunately influential 24. Januar 1998
Von Ein Kunde
No philosopher has had such a profound influence on all subsequent thought as Sigmund Freud. His theories, particularly those of this volume, have become such an integral part of daily discourse that most people fail to even realize how much they buy into the psychobabble. However, Freud must be viewed as a philosopher, not as the scientist he believed he was. His conclusions are either backed by superficial research or, more commonly, no research at all, and this book's most famous theory, that of the Oediple Complex, is argued (poorly) through literary examples, not scientific ones. The fact is that Freud is simply following a long-standing METAPHYSICAL tradition of dream interpretation which goes all the way back to Ancient Greece and Biblical tribes. All he does is invent his own gods to send the messages. The underlying motives for the book are quite obvious, though often overlooked--this paranoid cocaine addict wished to deal with his own psychoses by projecting them onto everyone else. We laugh at comedians when they tell of common acts of stupidity, mainly because we are relieved that we're not the only ones who do such things. Similarly, Freud, who fell in love with his mother when he saw her naked at age 2, concluded that everyone must want to sleep with their mother, because to do otherwise would be to admit that he was mad, which indeed he was. This is not to say that the book should not be read, only that it should be read because of its influence, and not because its ideas have any validity whatsoever.
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Die neuesten Kundenrezensionen
3.0 von 5 Sternen "I'm a dreamin' man, yes that's my problem..."
It's hip to disparage Freud, despite the circumspectness of his arguments. But for readers of FINNEGANS WAKE, Joyce's long and winding road WILL lead them to this door, - wordplay... Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 17. Juli 2000 von John McConnell
5.0 von 5 Sternen Forget the controversy
Make up your own mind about Freud, but in the meantime, this is one of his great works that anyone can read without having technical knowledge about psychology. Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 20. Februar 2000 von Karen Batres
Am 30. Oktober 1999 veröffentlicht
5.0 von 5 Sternen The seminal dream book
Though we all know Freud was sometimes wrong, his ideas and interpretations of dreams are revolutionary. Though it is very long and thorough it is almost never plodding. Lesen Sie weiter...
Am 9. März 1999 veröffentlicht
5.0 von 5 Sternen masterpiece
The best translation available is by J. Strachey. Don't get the one by Brill. This books is no light reading, even for those accustomed to reading serious books. Lesen Sie weiter...
Am 8. März 1999 veröffentlicht
1.0 von 5 Sternen Not Worth the Effort
I am somewhat amazed that people give so much credit to Freud and trust him for curing them when Freud himself was not a happy or even a particularly sane individual. Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 14. November 1998 von Gabriel Toscana Videgaray
4.0 von 5 Sternen excellent literary piece, but based on mere introspection
Freud based his ideas from no scientific facts. There is no way to measure somthing as subjective as dreams. Lesen Sie weiter...
Am 23. Oktober 1998 veröffentlicht
5.0 von 5 Sternen Stimulating and important
This is the most important book published in the last century; further, it is fascinating and brilliantly written. Lesen Sie weiter...
Am 13. Oktober 1998 veröffentlicht
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