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Jung, C.G. (1907). Letter from C. G. Jung to Sigmund Freud, February 26, 1907. The Freud/Jung Letters: The Correspondence Between Sigmund Freud and C. G. Jung, 24.
Jung, C.G. (1907). Letter from C. G. Jung to Sigmund Freud, February 26, 1907. The Freud/Jung Letters: The Correspondence Between Sigmund Freud and C. G. Jung, 24
Letter from C. G. Jung to Sigmund Freud, February 26, 1907
C. G. Jung
Burghölzli-Zürich, 26 February 1907
Dear Professor Freud,
It is indeed a great pity that it is impossible for me to come at Easter, and I much regret arriving at a time that doesn't suit you. Unfortunately it can't be managed otherwise. I shall be in Vienna next Saturday evening and hope I may call upon you on Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. I am travelling with my wife and one of my pupils, a nephew of Binswanger in Jena.1 Perhaps I may, if occasion offers, introduce my wife and Herr Binswanger to you. My wife has relieved me of all obligations while I am in Vienna. I shall take leave, before my departure, to let you know at what hotel I am staying, so that you could if necessary send word there.
Most truly yours, DR. JUNG
The Jungs in Vienna
Jung visited Freud on Sunday, 3 March. See Jones, II, p. 36/32 (where the date is given as Sunday, 27 Feb.) and Jung, Memories, Dreams, Reflections, pp. 149/146 (also placed in Feb.). According to L. Bins-wanger's Sigmund Freud; Reminiscences of a Friendship (New York, 1957), he also, with the Jungs, was received by the Freud family, and he and Jung attended the Wednesday meeting of 6 March and participated in the discussion (see Minutes, I, p. 144, and below, 23 F n. 2). Binswanger remained a second week in Vienna, and Carl and Emma Jung went on to Budapest, where they visited Philip Stein (see below, 33 J n. 1), then to Fiume and by sea to the resort of Abbazia for a holiday, before returning to Zürich. (For this information, from Mrs. Jung's diary, we are indebted to Mr. Franz Jung.)
Notes to "Letter from C. G. Jung to Sigmund Freud, February 26, 1907"
1Ludwig Binswanger (1881-1966), then on the staff of the Burghölzli and a participant in the word-association experiments. Later at Jena; 1911-56, director of Bellevue, a private clinic at Kreuzlingen, on Lake Constance, in northeastern Switzerland. In 1910, became first president of the Swiss Branch Society of the International Psychoanalytic Association. A founder of existential analysis. His uncle, Otto Binswanger (1852-1929), was professor of psychiatry and director of the psychiatric clinic, Jena University, where Nietzsche had been his patient in 1889-90.
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