Intro CONTENTS INTRODUCTION Part One. The Theory Chapter I. REPRESSION AND DEFENSE Repression as Amnesia Defense" as a Synonym for "Repression Other Defenses as Forms of Repression CONVERSION PROJECTION SUBSTITUTION (DISPLACEMENT, TRANSPOSITION) ISOLATION Dropping of "Defense" from Freud's Usage Repression" in 1915 Repression" and "Defense" in 1926 REACTION-FORMATION REVERSAL UNDOING ISOLATION Repression" and "Defense" after 1926 The Inseparability of Repression and Most Forms of Defense Summary Chapter II. REPRESSIVE AND "NONREPRESSIVE" DEFENSES Repressive Defenses Nonrepressive" Defenses Summary Chapter III. INHIBITORY DEFENSES Emotional Inhibition Ego-Restriction or Behavioral Inhibition Summary Chapter IV. RESISTANCE Resistance and Repression Resistance as Behavior Resistance as a Hypothetical Force Anticathexis, Resistance, and Repression Resistance as Unconscious Process Variations in Resistance Types of Resistance REPRESSION-RESISTANCE TRANSFERENCE-RESISTANCE RESISTANCE FROM THE GAIN OF ILLNESS RESISTANCE OF THE UNCONSCIOUS AND RESISTANCE FROM A SENSE OF GUILT Resistance Due to "Adhesiveness of the Libido"? Summary Chapter V. SUCCESSFUL DEFENSES Successful Repression" and "Successful Defense Destruction in the Id Sublimation Repudiation or Condemnation The Absorption of Instincts Successful and Unsuccessful Defense in Normal Persons Summary Chapter VI. PRIMAL REPRESSION The Seduction Theory Development of the Concept Anxiety, Trauma, and Primal and Adult Repression Summary Chapter VII. THE MOTIVES OF REPRESSION AND DEFENSE Force and Counterforce in Freud's Early Theory Force and the Pregenital Sex Theory Force, Counterforce, and the Oedipus Complex. Ego Instincts versus Sex Instincts Instinct versus Anticathexis INSTINCT ANTICATHEXIS The Motive of Anxiety THE FIRST ANXIETY THEORY THE 1926 CONCEPT OF ANXIETY The Motivation of Primal Repression Repressible Motives ANXIETY AND REPRESSION SEX AND REPRESSION HOSTILITY AND REPRESSION Summary Chapter VIII. REMOTENESS AND REPRESSION Defensive Misrepresentations as Remoteness Symptoms as Remote Expressions of Repressed Impulses Situational Remoteness Summary Part Two. The Theoretical and Observational Language Chapter IX. THE THEORETICAL LANGUAGE OF REPRESSION AND DEFENSE Chapter X. THE OBSERVATIONAL LANGUAGE OF REPRESSION AND DEFENSE Resistance as an Indicator of Repression INDICATORS OF REPRESSION-RESISTANCE INDICATORS OF TRANSFERENCE RESISTANCE RESISTANCE DUE TO SECONDARY GAIN OF ILLNESS RESISTANCE FROM A SENSE OF GUILT RESISTANCE OF THE UNCONSCIOUS Repressive Defense as an Indicator of Repression Affect Inhibition as an Indicator of Repression Ego-Restriction as an Indicator of Repression Remoteness as an Indicator of Repression SYMPTOMS SITUATIONAL REMOTENESS Observational Language and Primal Repression PRIMAL REPRESSION IN INFANCY PRIMAL REPRESSION IN LATER CHILDHOOD Observational Language and Successful Defense Chapter XI. CONCLUSIONS Research on Repression and Freud's Theory Measuring Repression Measures of Repression as Estimates of Illness and Therapeutic Effects Validating the Theory of Repression and Defense REFERENCES TO FREUD'S WRITINGS REFERENCES TO WORKS OF OTHER AUTHORS INDEX A B C D E F G H I J L M N O P R S T U V Z.
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Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2021. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Print version: Madison, Peter Freuds Concept of Repression and Defense