Franklin

Freud’s Concept of Repression and Defense : Its Theoretical and Observational Language.

Author/Creator:
Madison, Peter.
Publication:
Minneapolis : University of Minnesota Press, 1961.
Format/Description:
Book
1 online resource (216 pages)
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Subjects:
Freud, Sigmund, -- 1856-1939.
Repression (Psychology).
Psychoanalysis.
Form/Genre:
Electronic books.
Contents:
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.
Notes:
Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.
Local notes:
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2021. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Other format:
Print version: Madison, Peter Freud’s Concept of Repression and Defense
ISBN:
9780816663552
9780816602483
OCLC:
476161503