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Tip: To review the bibliography…

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It is always useful to review an article’s bibliography and references to get a deeper understanding of the psychoanalytic concepts and theoretical framework in it.

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Freud, S. (1910). The Psycho-Analytic View of Psychogenic Disturbance of Vision. The Standard Edition of the Complete Psychological Works of Sigmund Freud, Volume XI (1910): Five Lectures on Psycho-Analysis, Leonardo da Vinci and Other Works, 209-218.

Freud, S. (1910). [SEK209a1]The Psycho-Analytic View of Psychogenic Disturbance of Vision. The Standard Edition of the Complete Psychological Works of Sigmund Freud, Volume XI (1910): Five Lectures on Psycho-Analysis, Leonardo da Vinci and Other Works, 209-218

[SEK209a1]The Psycho-Analytic View of Psychogenic Disturbance of Vision Book Information Previous Up Next Language Translation

Sigmund Freud

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[SEK209a2]Editor's Note to "The Psycho-Analytic View of Psychogenic Disturbance of Vision"

[SEK209a3](a) German Editions:

[SEK209a4]1910 Die Psychogene Sehstörung in Psychoanalytischer Auffassung Ärztliche Fortbildung, supplement to Ärztliche Standes-zeitung, 9 (9), 42-4 (May 1).

[SEK209a5]1913 Die Psychogene Sehstörung in Psychoanalytischer Auffassung S.K.S.N., 3, 314-21. (2nd ed. 1921.)

[SEK209a6]1924 Die Psychogene Sehstörung in Psychoanalytischer Auffassung G.S., 5, 301-9.

[SEK209a7]1943 Die Psychogene Sehstörung in Psychoanalytischer Auffassung G.W., 8, 94-102.

[SEK209a8](b) English Translation:

[SEK209a9]‘Psychogenic Visual Disturbance according to Psycho-Analytical Conceptions’ 1924 C.P., 2, 105-12. (Tr. E. Colburn Mayne.)

[SEK209a10]The present translation, with a different title, ‘The Psycho-Analytic View of Psychogenic Disturbance of Vision’ is a new one by James and Alix Strachey.

[SEK209a11]This was written as a contribution to a Festschrift in honour of Leopold Känigstein, a well-known Viennese ophthalmologist, who was one of Freud's oldest friends. He described it in a letter to Ferenczi, written on April 12, 1910, as being a mere piàce d'occasion and of no value (Jones, 1955, 274). It contains one passage at least, however, of very special interest. For it was here that for the first time he made use of the term ‘ego-instincts’ explicitly identified them with the self-preservative instincts and ascribed to them a vital part in the function of repression.

[This is a summary or excerpt from the full text of the book or article. The full text of the document is available to subscribers.]

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