She was no mere imitator of Freud, but contributed her own insights within his system of thought. Over time, she became increasingly devoted to the study of egoism and narcissism, thereby abandoning her lifelong study of feminism. Access may be limited to ProQuest affiliated libraries. It was, however, arguably 'Deutsch's eulogy of motherhood which made her so popular. Helene Deutsch was born in Przemysl, Poland, in 1884.
This book will form a very useful introduction to her contributions for those who do not possess her more extensive work on female sexuality. At the University of Vienna, Deutsch became the student of neurologist Julius Wagner-Jauregg. You will find represented in this volume, and its forthcoming companion volume on women's sexual experience, authors not gener ally found together between the covers. Her contributions to the Society were quickly recognized when, in January 1925, the Vienna Training Institute was established, she was nominated its Director. In 1919, under Freud's supervision, Helene began analyzing her first patient, Viktor Tausk, while at the same time Freud was analyzing Helene. Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association, 44 S , 11-22.
This site is like a library, you could find million book here by using search box in the widget. . Indeed it has been claimed of Deutsch that 'the ruling concerns of her life bear a striking resemblance to those of women who participated in the second great wave of feminism in the 1970s: early rebellion. It will be of interest to psychoanalysts, cultural historians, and specialists in women's studies. During her sessions with Freud, Helene reported 'falling in love with Freud. Student and protege of Sigmund Freud, Helene Deutsch was one of the most influential psychoanalysts of her time.
With the advantage of hindsight, she emancipated herself from theoretical dogmatism and discouraged her students from following her example too closely. During this period her interest in psychoanalytic ideas grew to such an extent that she eventually entered into analysis with Freud, resigned from her position at the clinic, and became a member of the Vienna Psycho-Analytic Society. Her collection of essays called Neuroses and Character Types appeared in 1965 and two monographs were published as books in the late 1960s. This is the second work of Helene Deutsch's study into female psychology and sexuality. This is an area full of ancient myths, new discoveries, and alternate perspectives. Her parents were Jewish, but she also grew up as a Polish nationalist.
The authors are all experts in the field and have a deep understanding of the complexities of female sexuality. If you have a personal subscription on your own account or through a Society or Institute please put your username and password in the box below. If this does not work for you for customer support information. Concluding chapters elaborate on the multiple ingredients and the personal affective, conflictual, and defensive constellations and processes that create sexuality and gender in each individual. Deutsch described the development of the female personality as a process that takes place through a series of intermediary identifications that correlate with modifications affecting her objects and the links to them. After studying medicine at the University of Vienna School of Medicine she worked during World war I as a full-time assistant at the Wagner-Jauregg psychiatric clinic. Inevitably there are contradictions and disagreements.
As a condition of her acceptance, Helene had to comment on 's paper, 'Vaginal and anal. The editor has a point of view, not a point of view as to which of the various authors' positions presented in this book is correct, or even the most useful, but a point of view about the format of such a book; namely, that the definitive answers, and the experts who will provide them, are not yet identified. It begins with clinical contributions by Joyce McDougall and Lynne Layton, two theorists at the forefront of clinical work with women; Jessica Benjamin, Julia Kristeva, and Ethel Spector Person, from their respective vantage points, all engage the issue of passivity, which Freud tended to equate with femininity. The editor welcomed this response. She believed that she had failed as a mother, which caused her to redouble her efforts with her two grandsons. While spending a year in Munich in 1910—1911, she finally broke off with Lieberman, who since 1907 had been a Polish deputy in the Parliament in Vienna. He was already a respected Viennese internist as well as a passionate Zionist.
Not only did she make some of her most notable psychological contributions during that decade, but she also emerged as one of the most successful teachers in the history of psychoanalysis. Wanting at first to become a lawyer like her father, she considered herself a leader in female liberation. Her autobiography, Confrontations with Myself, was published in 1973. She kept on sustaining friends and acquaintances almost right up to her death in 1982 at age ninety-seven in Cambridge, Massachusetts. The private life of Helene Deutsch was as unconventional as her professional life. Her contributions to the Society were quickly recognized when, in January 1925, the Vienna Training Institute was established, she was nominated its Director.
In Munich, she met her future husband, Felix Deutsch, in medical school, and the two were married in 1912. At the time of her death in 1982 at the age of 97, Helene Deutsch was the last survivior of Freud's original circle from Vienna. See the for more details. W6 b D4913 1991 100 1 a Deutsch, Helene, d 1884-1982. She thought that in order to understand pathologic behavior correctly, we must first realize what constitutes normal development.
There, she studied medicine and was, from the outset, interested in a psychiatric career. After studying medicine at the University of Vienna School of Medicine she worked during World war I as a full-time assistant at the Wagner-Jauregg psychiatric clinic. In addition to her role on international training committees and her reputation as a lecturer, she was much sought-after as a training analyst and as a supervisor. A Psychoanalytic Interpretation consists of two volumes. His books include 'Brother Animal: The Story of Freud and Tausk, Freud and his Followers, Helene Deutsch: A Psychoanalyst's Life', and 'Encountering Freud: The Politics and Histories of Psychoanalysis'. Contact your university librarian in the event of problems. Available via World Wide Web.