The Post-War Surgence: The Twenties

  • W. A. C. Stewart

Abstract

In his biography of Sigmund Freud,1 Ernest Jones places the beginnings of international recognition for the psycho-analytic movement between 1906 and 1909. In April 1908 the first International Psycho-Analytical Congress was held in Salzburg which was attended by forty-two persons from many countries and it was then decided to produce the first periodical to be devoted to psycho-analysis, the Jahrbuch für psychoanalytische und psychopathologische Forschungen which lasted till the outbreak of the First World War. It was directed by Eugen Bleuler, a Swiss, and Freud himself and edited by C. G. Jung. Freud had been producing papers for specialized audiences since the last decade of the nineteenth century, but these had not had much circulation outside Austria and Germany except through visiting specialists. He had also in German by 1906 at least three books of major importance, The Interpretation of Dreams, Psychopathology of Everyday Life and Three Essays on the Theory of Sexuality, and the output continued. Totem and Taboo appeared in 1912 and the two parts of the Introductory Lectures on Pycho-Analysis were written during the war.

Keywords

Burner Clay Fatigue Explosive Gall 

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Notes

  1. 3.
    A. S. Neill, Summerbill: A Radical Approach to Education (London, 1962), p. 294.Google Scholar
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    M. McMillan, The Life of Rachel McMillan (London, 1927), pp. 15, 16.Google Scholar
  3. Yet Margaret McMillan dedicated Labour and Childhood (London, 1907): ‘To the memory of my grandfather who was as a father to me and whose gentle and chivalrous character first taught me to have faith in humanity.’Google Scholar
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    D. Cresswell, Margaret McMillan: A Memoir (London, 1948), p. 48.Google Scholar
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    G. A. N. Lowndes (ed.), Margaret McMillan (1960), p. 103.Google Scholar
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    For a fuller account see D. Lampe, Pyke the Unknown Genius (London, 1959.)Google Scholar
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    K. C. Mayhew and A. C. Edwards, The Dewey School (New York, 1936), pp. xv–xvi.Google Scholar
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    E. Lawrence, National Froebel Foundation Bulletin, Feb. 1949. Miss Lawrence married Nathan Isaacs some years after Susan Isaacs’ death in 1948.Google Scholar
  10. 20.
    From an obituary by Evelyn Lawrence, New Era, Dec. 1948, p. 223.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© W. A. C. Stewart 1968

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  • W. A. C. Stewart

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