Freudian


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  • noun

Words related to Freudian

a person who follows the basic theories or practices of Sigmund Freud

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References in periodicals archive ?
Lisa Lindquist had been operating Freudian Slip on Pearl Street, not far from the market, for 10 years.
Apprehending the Inaccessible is an attempt to embed Freudian psychoanalysis in a broad philosophical context.
And many other theoristsMelanie Klein, Karl Abraham, Donald Winnicott, Hans Loewaldfollowed, adding to and even revising Freudian theory.
Talvitie (an occupational psychologist based in Finland) explores Freudian conceptions of the unconscious in light of the empirical and theoretical work of cognitive science and evolutionary theory.
Webster tells the story of Kate, an American doctoral student researching the crucial victories and conflicts of the Freudian movement at the turn of the century in Vienna and later in England and the United States.
In this tradition, consciousness was treated "as a stream" (21), as George Henry Lewes first claimed in 1860, and "unconscious activities" were considered significant determinants of "social activity," a view William McDougall developed in 1908 and "which Freudian theory originally overlooked and eventually incorporated" (43).
This happened when the medical establishment embraced Freudian psychology as an explanation of human behavior.
Woody Allen could probably make hilarious Freudian hay out of that statement.
Sexiness bonus: ER's Julianna Margulies and the slithering Freudian symbolism of all those snakes.
In Freudian language, they will not deal with the "manifest" issues but go hunting for the "latent" motivations they suppose you to have.
From an understanding of how the unconscious operates in both Freudian and outside of Freudian realms to how the classic Hawaiian hula dance draws in spiritual force and connections, THE SACRED POWER OF HUNA provides plenty of in-depth observations.
Robert Pincus-Witten argued that, in the paintings with which Fischl made his name, the artist was illustrating Freudian themes with irony, whether intentional or not.
Borrowing the Freudian concept of "melancholia," Gilroy attempts to exorcise the British attachment to global grandeur that, by this account, has metastasized into a social pathology directed at blacks, immigrants, and the very idea of multiculturalism.
Again and again, he juxtaposes the traditional Freudian and fresher Darwinian models and compares their vocabularies and practices (e.
I'm not even bothered if the artist is Freud, Freudian, sub-Freudian, or indeed not very good at all