Freud: A Critical Re-Evaluation of His Theories

By Reuben D. Fine | Go to book overview
Types of Onset of Neurosis. 1912. Standard Edition, Vol. XII, pp. 231-238. Under title: "Types of Neurotic Nosogenesis." Collected Papers, Vol. II, pp. 113-121. In A General Selection from the Works of Sigmund Freud. Edited by J. Rickman. New York: Doubleday Anchor Books, paperback, pp. 62-69.
The Disposition to Obsessional Neurosis. 1913. See bibliographic note at end of Chapter V.
Notes upon a Case of Obsessional Neurosis (The Rat Man). 1909. See bibliographic note at end of Chapter VIII.

NOTES ON CHAPTER VII

The clinical descriptions of hysteria and obsessional neurosis are still largely unchanged from where Freud left them. For more recent discussions of these entities, see J. Marmor: "Orality in the Hysterical Personality," Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association, 1, 1953, pp. 656-71. G. Gero and D. Rubinfine: "On Obsessive Thoughts,"Ibid., III, 1955, pp. 222-43. For a Sullivanian view see Chapters XI, XII in H. S. Sullivan: Clinical Studies in Psychiatry ( Washington: William Alanson White Psychiatric Foundation, 1956.)

For a stimulating discussion of the whole problem of diagnosis, see T. S. Szasz: "The Myth of Mental Illness," The American Psychologist, XV, 1960, pp. 113-18.

The psychoanalytic view of normality is well presented in a number of sources. See especially E. Jones: "The Concept of a Normal Mind," in Papers on Psychoanalysis, 5th edition ( London: Bailliere, Tindall and Cox, 1948), L. S. Kubie: "The Concept of Normality and the Neurotic Process," in Practical and Theoretical Aspects of Psychoanalysis, Chapter III ( New York: International Universities Press, 1950). E. Fromm: The Sane Society ( New York: Rinehart, 1955).

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