Papers on Psycho-analysis...

W. Wood & Company, 1913 - 432 pages

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Page 261 - WHEN our two souls stand up erect and strong, Face to face, silent, drawing nigh and nigher, Until the lengthening wings break into fire At either curved point, — what bitter wrong Can the earth do to us, that we should not long Be here contented ? Think ! In mounting higher, The angels would press on us and aspire To drop some golden orb of perfect song Into our deep, dear silence. Let us stay Rather on earth, Beloved, — where the unfit Contrarious moods of men recoil away And isolate pure spirits,...
Page 263 - Ce désordre peut n'élre point aperçu par celle qui l'éprouve, mais il n'a point échappé au regard observateur des médecins. Dès que ce signe a été manifesté , les paupières deviennent humides ; la respiration est courte, entrecoupée ; la poitrine s'élève et s'abaisse rapidement ; les convulsions s'établissent , ainsi que les mouvements précipités et brusques ou des membres ou du corps entier. Chez les femmes vives et sensibles , le dernier degré , le terme de la plus douce des...
Page 380 - Lovers, and madmen, have such seething brains, Such shaping fantasies, that apprehend More than cool reason ever comprehends. The lunatic, the lover, and the poet, Are of imagination all compact.
Page 98 - The religious man accuses the atheist of being shallow and irrational, and is met by a similar reply; to the Conservative, the amazing thing about the Liberal is his incapacity to see reason and accept the only possible solution of public problems.
Page 263 - On voit la femme baisser la tête, porter la main au front et aux yeux pour les couvrir; sa pudeur habituelle veille à son insu et lui inspire le soin de se cacher. Cependant la crise continue et l'œil se trouble : c'est un signe non équivoque du désordre total des sens. Ce désordre peut n'être point aperçu par celle qui l'éprouve, mais il n'a point échappé au regard observateur des médecins.
Page 255 - Every time that we treat a neurotic psychoanalytically, there occurs in him the so-called phenomenon of transfer (Uebertragung), that is, he applies to the person of the physician a great amount of tender emotion, often mixed with enmity, which has no foundation in any real relation, and must be derived in every respect from the old wish-fancies of the patient which have become unconscious. Every fragment of his emotive life, which can no longer be called back into memory, is accordingly lived over...
Page 61 - But if Mr. Oxford— Whitford .... your swans coming sailing up the lake, how beautiful they look when they are indignant ! I was going to ask you, surely men witnessing a marked admiration for some one else will naturally be discouraged ?" Sir Willoughby stiffened with sudden enlightenment.
Page 39 - Böse<: >Das habe ich getan, sagt mein Gedächtnis. Das kann ich nicht getan haben - sagt mein Stolz und bleibt unerbittlich. Endlich - gibt das Gedächtnis nach.< Stolz und Gedächtnis liegen jetzt miteinander im Streit, nicht irgendwelche Historikerschulen.
Page 171 - A principal fruit of Friendship is, the ease and discharge of the fulness and swellings of the heart, which passions of all kinds do cause and induce. We know diseases of stoppings and suffocations are the most dangerous in the body, and it is not much otherwise in the mind...
Page 323 - A patient, a woman of thirty-seven, dreamed that she was sitting in a grand stand as though to watch some spectacle. A military band approached, playing a gay martial air. It was at the head of a funeral, which seemed to be of a Mr. X; the casket rested on a draped gun-carriage.

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