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eBook Moses and Monotheism (International Psycho-Analysis Library) epub

by James Strachey,K. Jones,Sigmund Freud

eBook Moses and Monotheism (International Psycho-Analysis Library) epub
  • ISBN: 0701201207
  • Author: James Strachey,K. Jones,Sigmund Freud
  • Genre: Religion
  • Subcategory: Religious Studies
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Chatto & Windus (December 1951)
  • Pages: 224 pages
  • ePUB size: 1377 kb
  • FB2 size 1759 kb
  • Formats docx azw mobi doc

Moses And Monotheism. An Outline Of Psycho-Analysis. Sigmund Freud The Psychogenesis Of A Case Of Homosexuality In A Woman (James Strachey translation, 1950) abbyy.

Moses And Monotheism. Sigmund Freud Group Psychology and the Analysis of the Ego (James Strachey translation, 1949) abbyy. Sigmund Freud A Seventeenth-Century Demonological Neurosis (the Haizmann case, James Strachey translation, 1950) abbyy.

Moses and Monotheism (German: Der Mann Moses und die monotheistische Religion) is a 1939 book about monotheism by Sigmund Freud, the founder of psychoanalysis.

The translation is not new, by James Strachey.

Only 14 left in stock (more on the way). The translation is not new, by James Strachey.

Beyond the Pleasure Principle By Sigmund Freud; James Strachey W. W. Norton, 1961.

In 1910 the International Psychoanalytical Association was formed with Jung as president, but the harmony of the movement was short-lived: between 1911 and 1913 both Jung and Adler resigned, forming their own schools in protest against Freud's emphasis on infantile sexuality and the Oedipus complex. Beyond the Pleasure Principle By Sigmund Freud; James Strachey W.

Freud’s essayDer Mann Moses und die monotheistische Religionis out on a. .

Freud’s essayDer Mann Moses und die monotheistische Religionis out on a limb, not only because it is a late work and not only because there is, as is often observed, a mirroring effect in the text that confronts us with Freud, the founder of psychoanalysis, as the double and the counterpart of Moses, the founder of Jewish monotheism Save. Islam in Light of Psychoanalysis.

Sigmund Freud was the founder of psychoanalysis and, over his . In London Freud worked on his final books, Moses and Monotheism, and the incomplete Outline of Psychoanalysis.

Sigmund Freud was the founder of psychoanalysis and, over his immensely productive and extraordinary career, developed groundbreaking theories about the nature and workings of the human mind, which went on to have an immeasurable impact on both psychology and Western culture as a whole. Ernest Jones was very worried about this determination to stay in what was becoming an increasingly dangerous place for Jews, and he flew into Vienna soon after the annexation, determined to get Freud to move to Britain.

Complete Psychological Works Of Sigmund Freud, The Vol 23: "Moses and Monotheism", "An Outline of Psycho-analysis" and Other .

Some very light scuffs and scratches to covers.

Sigmund Freud, James Strachey. Moses and Monotheism. The Letters of Sigmund Freud and Otto Rank: Inside Psychoanalysis. Karnac in association with International Psycho-Analytical Association. Johns Hopkins University Press. Freud, Sigmund, Rank, Otto, Kramer, Robert, Lieberman, E. James, Freud, Sigmund, Rank, Otto. Fonagy, Peter, Saragnano, Gennaro, Figueira, Sérvulo . Freud, Sigmund, Person, Ethel Spector.

International Psycho-Analytic Library No. 9. New York: Basic . Sigmund Freud's mission: An analysis of his personality and influence. New York: Basic Books. Inhibitions, symptoms and anxiety. The complete correspondence of Sigmund Freud and Ernest Jones 1908–1939. In A. Paskauskas (E., Cambridge, MA & London, England: The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press. Freud, S. & Jung, . The Freud/Jung letters. The correspondence between Sigmund Freud and C. G. Jung. In W. McGuire (E., R. Manheim & . New York: Harper and Bros.

From Neurology to Psychoanalysis: Sigmund Freud's Neurological Drawings and Diagrams of the Mind. Sigmund Freud, James Strachey. The Origin And Development Of Psychoanalysis. Lynn Gamwell & Mark Solms. Download (PDF). Читать.

Freud's speculations on various aspects of religion where he explains various characteristics of the Jews in their relations with the Christians.
Comments: (7)
This book was, in the words of Jimmy Walker: "Dyn-o-mite!" Seriously, the conclusion that all religious sentiments/impulses are basically a form of neurosis relating to metaphysical-Oedipal daddy issues? -- holy $hite! Freud never disappoints when discussing social psychology. I understand and agree with the feminist antagonism towards him but it is undeniable that Freud was a titan in the world of ideas and thought. It's a shame, though not surprising, that little of his work outside the individual-psychological is remembered or discussed today. His historical tracing/hypothetical "recreating" of the world's first monotheistic religion and its evolution into Judaism and then Christianity is very worth a read, much consideration, reflection, and ultimately action. This book is packed with ideas and implications that need to be brought back to the attention of the intelligentsia.
I've heard of this book before and its central idea but never got around to get a copy of it to read for myself until now. Having now read it, I can say that it should be of interest to anyone with an interest in ancient history and reconciling that ancient history with the accounts described in the Bible.

And while Freud's conclusions are ultimately challenged by the late Professor Ganor in his Who Were the Phoenicians? this book is still an essential link in the chain of the great reconciling of the religion and history of Moses and the Book of Exodus.
This book is an important read for anyone interested in the Egyptian/Israelite interface polemic. Not because Freud's hypothesis is correct necessarily, but because he was, to the best of my knowledge, the first person to bring up the Akhenaten Aten worship (which was the first known monotheism) and try to connect it to the monotheistic worship of YHWH by the Israelites. I think his ideas in this book are not supported well. They are interesting hypotheses, but that is all. Several other books on the subject include Moses and Akhenaten by Osman and The Mystery of the Copper Scroll of Qumran by Feather. I believe some of the observations made in the latter are more valid than either Freud's book or Osman's. I am an amateur biblical/religious scholar and believe there is a connection between the two religions but it is very complex and not fully understood yet. I believe the first fallacy in Freud and Osman's books is to think that the early Israelite religion was monotheistic. It was not. It was henotheistic. That is to say acknowledged other gods but held one god above the others. Reading The Hebrew Bible, the Dead Sea Scrolls, the Talmud and other ancient Near Eastern works carefully will show this to be true. I believe that the Israelite religion only became monotheistic after the Babylonian Exile (6th C. BCE) and that perhaps the monotheism of the Zoroastrian Persian King Cyrus may have been a more immediate influence. I will not ramble on...... sorry! The book is an interesting read and an interesting hypothesis, but I would not hang my history on it. There have been many new discoveries since this book was written that make this subject of research more rich, complex and interesting.
This translation of a classic publication of Freud offers timeless observations and theories as to the origins of religion, specifically, monotheism. Students of comparative religion will find this a thought-provoking treatise. As an erstwhile "Bible Scholar" I find "Moses and Monotheism" fascinating, reminding me to examine the writings of the Hebrew prophets.

Some of Freud's hypotheses are a product of his generation, following his contemporaries' theories on Biblical Criticism, yet his musings based on his arena of psychoanalysis still ring true. This little tome is well worth your time to read.
interactive man
I loved reading this book. It's so well thought out, makes you hear him thinking aloud. He comes to interesting conclusions, and one would wonder what he would think about all the new discoveries and theories uncovered since his writings. Well worth reading.
Freud exceeds expectations in his masterpiece. He creates and establishes a very persuasive discussion about identity of Moses. He represents Moses as a Egyptian aristocrat and Freud does a phenomenal job on presenting his argument and supporting details. I read this in couple days it is beautifully written.
An outstanding and audacious book.
Not to many people have knowledge of this subject on Freud's writings.
It is amazing to notice the author's courage exposing thesis where he attempt to prove or at least to demonstrate that Moses was an Egyptian and not a Jew.
The argument of the existence of two Moses the one from Egypt and the other from Midia, a Medianite, is also surprising although in any way fanciful.
In some bookstores this book is incorrectly classified in the psych area. This is truly a Bible history research, of course using an approach that places, in his words, religion phenomena as a model of neurotic symptoms of the individual.
As I mentioned in other book comment, this kind of study always carries some dose of speculation. Freud was not an exception but without lost of plausibility.
Exceptional reading and highly recommended!
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