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Related to Freudianism: Freudian psychology
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  • noun

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

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1) Presentation of the two texts already published: the book Freudianism (a critical sketch) (Freidizm (krititcheski dtcherk)) (VOLOCHINOV, 1927), accompanied by the following description, "a sketch of the application of Marxist analysis on the work of Sigmund Freud and his school" (PANKOV, 1995, p.
Socialism, Freudianism, Neo-Freudianism, atheistic, and religious
By the 1950s, however, that consensus had been undermined, at least in elite circles, by Darwinism, the prestige of science, and the influence of Freudianism and psychology more generally.
At least the pop Freudianism of an earlier sniper movie, Jarhead, was junk-food for thought.
Most generally, the 'fractured self' is not only a theme used to tie together the various issues Freudianism raises about subjectivity, but the image also reflects the complex array of topics that might be collected under the notion of selfhood, broadly understood: existential freedom, historical consciousness, self-knowing and self-identification, agency (configured socially and morally), and other matters so critical to contemporary discussions in cultural studies, psychology, philosophy, and sociology.
Friedlander goes on to catalogue the many contexts in which Kafka's texts have been explicated: "A neurotic Jew, a religious one, a mystic, a self-hating Jew, a crypto-Christian, a Gnostic, the messenger of an antipatriarchal brand of Freudianism, a Marxist, the quintessential existentialist, a prophet of totalitarianism or of the Holocaust, an iconic voice of High Modernism and much more; in short he has become the most protean cultural figure of the past century.
Whatever view one takes on Freudianism it played a major role in how psychoanalysts and psychiatrists understood the Nazis, how we saw the world once victory had been achieved and how the Nazi phenomenon was interpreted in the 1970s.
His criticism includes Faulkner's Requiem for a Nun and Children of the Dark House, an exploration of Freudianism in Faulkner's work.
Kahn and his accomplished cast realized that these lovely, quiet moments couldn't be disentangled from the busy plot and facile Freudianism that make Strange Interlude rather dated, albeit a surprising amount of fun; they struck every note in O'Neill's discordant symphony with equal deftness.
Rather, from the moment of its arrival, Freudianism was bound up and in American culture.
The context for such an interpretation would then be as much Shannon's mathematical theory of communication, or developments in cybernetics, as French Freudianism and post-Saussurean theories of language.
The research attempts an interdisciplinary integrative approach of employing Freudianism, particularly the life and death instincts to interpret psychological facets of selected stories, and hermeneutic interpretation.
It's unfortunate that despite his energetic and eclectic criticism," Lambert lamented, "his insights into sex and expression, and his role in introducing Freudianism into American fiction, most of his booksincluding the novels Stephen Escott (1930) and An Altar in the Field (1934), which, more directly than either Island or Crump, associate Jewish distinctiveness with sexual healthremain out of print.
These fantasies are grounded, according to standard Freudianism, on a universal and deterministic process of sexualization.
The usual candidates for meta-theories are those represented in case books of canonical literary works: Freudianism, Marxism, deconstruction, feminism, and Foucauldian cultural critique ("New Historicism').