Advertisement

Away from Freud: The Sociological School

  • Benjamin B. Wolman

Abstract

If someone had asked Freud about the nature of human culture, he would probably have answered as follows: Human nature is the basis of culture. Culture is the product of human nature, and psychology of the individual is the key that opens the door to the study of culture.

Keywords

Human Nature Interpersonal Relation Significant Person Interpersonal Situation Oedipus Complex 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Bibliography

  1. Beaglehole, E. Notes on interpersonal theory. Psychiatry, 1940, 3, 511–526.Google Scholar
  2. Fromm, E. Die Entstehung des Christusdogma. Vienna: Psychoanal. Verlag, 1930.Google Scholar
  3. Fromm, E. Escape from freedom. New York: Farrar & Rinehart, 1941.Google Scholar
  4. Fromm, E. Man for himself. New York: Rinehart, 1947.Google Scholar
  5. Fromm, E. The Oedipus complex and the Oedipus myth. In Ruth N. Anshen (Ed.), The family: its function and destiny. New York: Harper, 1948.Google Scholar
  6. Fromm, E. Psychoanalysis and religion. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1950.Google Scholar
  7. Fromm, E. The forgotten language: An introduction to the understanding of dreams, fairy tales, and myths. New York: Rinehart, 1951.Google Scholar
  8. Fromm, E. Sane society. New York: Rinehart, 1955.Google Scholar
  9. Horney, K. The neurotic personality of our time. New York: Norton, 1937.Google Scholar
  10. Horney, K. New ways in psychoanalysis. New York: Norton, 1939.Google Scholar
  11. Horney, K. Our inner conflicts. New York: Norton, 1945.Google Scholar
  12. Horney, K. Neurosis and human growth. New York: Norton, 1950.Google Scholar
  13. James, W. T. Karen Horney and Erich Fromm in relation to Alfred Adler. Indiv. Psychol. Bull., 1947, 6, 105–116.Google Scholar
  14. Kelman, H. Helping people. New York: Science House, 1971.Google Scholar
  15. Kelman, H., & Shainberg, D., “Karen Horney.” In A. M. Freedman, H. I. Kaplan, & B. J. Sadock (Eds.), Comprehensive Textbook of Psychiatry, (2nd ed.), New York: Williams and Wilkins, 1975.Google Scholar
  16. Mullahy, P. A theory of interpersonal relations and the evolution of personality. Psychiatry, 1945, 8, 177–206.Google Scholar
  17. Mullahy, P. Oedipusmyth and complex. New York: Hermitage, 1948.Google Scholar
  18. Mullahy, P. (Ed.) A study of interpersonal relations. New York: Hermitage, 1949.Google Scholar
  19. Mullahy, P. (Ed.) The contributions of Harry Stack Sullivan. New York: Hermitage, 1952.Google Scholar
  20. Slater, R., & Kelman, H. Horney’s theory. In B. B. Wolman (Ed.), International encyclopedia of psychiatry, psychology, psychoanalysis and neurology. New York: Aesculapius, 1977. Vol. 5, pp. 414–420.Google Scholar
  21. Sullivan, H. S. Introduction to the study of interpersonal relations. Psychiatry, 1938, 1, 121–134.Google Scholar
  22. Sullivan, H. S. Conceptions of modern psychiatry. Washington: W. A. White Foundation, 1947.Google Scholar
  23. Sullivan, H. S. The interpersonal theory of psychiatry. New York: Norton, 1953.Google Scholar
  24. Sullivan, H. S. Psychiatric interview. New York: Norton, 1954.Google Scholar
  25. Thompson, Clara. Psychoanalysis: Evolution and development. New York: Hermitage, 1950.Google Scholar
  26. Witenberg, E. (Ed.) Interpersonal explorations in psychoanalysis. New York: Basic Books, 1973.Google Scholar
  27. Wolman, B. B. Psychoanalysis without libido: K. Horney’s contribution to psychological theory. Amer. J. Psychother., 1954, 8, 21–31.PubMedGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Plenum Press, New York 1981

Authors and Affiliations

  • Benjamin B. Wolman
    • 1
  1. 1.Long Island UniversityBrooklynUSA

Personalised recommendations