post-Freudian


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Related to post-Freudian: Freudian psychology

post-Freud•i•an

(poʊstˈfrɔɪ di ən)
n.
1. a person, esp. a psychoanalyst, influenced by Sigmund Freud.
adj.
2. occurring after the influence of the theories of Sigmund Freud.
[1935–40]
References in periodicals archive ?
Acknowledging the palimpsestic nature of the myth's many versions allows Nurkse to fuse medieval magic with post-Freudian subversiveness.
But there is a post-Freudian, post-Einsteinian complexity to Lawrence not seen in London.
Escolme reads the Globe production via a post-Freudian lens as she examines the psychological underpinnings of Jonathan Cake's Martius and a modern audience's empathy towards highly legible anger.
But in the post-Freudian world, where understanding of the mysteries of the mind and the myriad causes of madness have widened and deepened, Orlando has enjoyed renewed success in opera houses, certainly since the Second World War.
But in the post-Freudian world where understanding of the mysteries of the mind and the myriad causes of madness have widened and His singing throughout was masterful, as was that of his fellow countertenor, Robin Blaze who played Orlando's rival, Medoro, who is Angelica's true love.
This mostly resonates with post-Freudian psychoanalysis, largely drawn from Jacques Lacan and Julia Kristeva's approaches.
Along these lines, one is tempted to ask how the author's depression and suicide in the same year of the publication of the essay, as well as post-Freudian reflections on melancholia (like those of Julia Kristeva) might inform Krauel's approach to the text.
He covers hunchbacked theology, post-Freudian psychoanalysis, and historical materialism; Benjamin's theses, Celan's realignments, trauma, and the Eichmann trial; Celan, Buchner, and the terrible voice of the meridian; Derrida, Celan, and the covenant of the word; Celan, Kafka, and the sound in the name; and Celan's poems for Eric.
Freud's own misgivings about the rationalizations of interpretation and the ever-receding limits of self-understanding thus joined a tide that would radically alter notions of personal identity in the post-Freudian period.
Although post-Freudian notions of anxiety assume the existence of an unconscious and assert that anxiousness is an internal, psychological problem, Murison reminds readers that in pre-Freudian terms, anxiety or "nervousness" was decidedly embodied.
Lacan (1955) suggests, in a moment of false hubris, that he adds nothing to Freud's work, besides insisting that Freud's work has been profoundly misunderstood by post-Freudian psychoanalysis, and that this misunderstanding and misinterpretation has had the effect of undermining the radicality of Freud's ideas and making them palatable to prevailing conservative views of what constitutes mental health.
He says: "You're reading about the psychological breakdown of murderers which is in a post-Freudian world and all sorts of analytical work has been done about them, and then you read Shakespeare, which is written centuries before any of this type of analysis, and it's all there.
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