Difference between revisions of "Ida Bauer"

From No Subject - Encyclopedia of Psychoanalysis
Jump to: navigation, search
(The LinkTitles extension automatically added links to existing pages (https://github.com/bovender/LinkTitles).)
 
(2 intermediate revisions by one other user not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
'''Ida Bauer''' (1882–1945) was a [[hysteria|hysterical]] [[:Category:Famous Patients|patient]] of [[Sigmund Freud]] about whom Freud wrote a "[[Fragment of an Analysis of a Case of Hysteria]]" (1901), one of his notable early papers, using the psuedonym '[[Dora]]'. Dora's most [[manifest]] hysterical [[symptom]] was [[aphonia]] (loss of voice).
+
'''Ida Bauer''' (1882–1945) was a [[hysteria|hysterical]] [[:Category:Famous Patients|patient]] of [[Sigmund Freud]] [[about]] whom [[Freud]] wrote a "[[Fragment of an Analysis of a Case of Hysteria]]" (1901), one of his notable early papers, using the psuedonym '[[Dora]]'. Dora's most [[manifest]] [[hysterical]] [[symptom]] was [[aphonia]] ([[loss]] of [[voice]]).
  
'Dora' remains one of Freud's most famous cases, and is often discussed in [[feminism|feminist]] circles because instead of taking Freud's advice, she rejected his speculations, broke off her therapy and chose instead to confront her tormentors (her father, his lover and his lover's husband). When confronted, her tormentors confessed that she had been right all along, and had not imagined their affairs and motivations.
+
'Dora' remains one of Freud's most famous cases, and is often discussed in [[feminism|feminist]] circles because instead of taking Freud's advice, she rejected his speculations, broke off her [[therapy]] and [[chose]] instead to confront her tormentors (her [[father]], his lover and his lover's husband). When confronted, her tormentors confessed that she had been [[right]] all along, and had not imagined their affairs and motivations.
  
Though Freud was disappointed with the results of the case, he considered it an important study in the phenomenon of [[transference]].
+
Though Freud was disappointed with the results of the [[case]], he considered it an important study in the phenomenon of [[transference]].
  
Freud gave her the name 'Dora' after a maid working in the Freud house by the same name.
+
Freud gave her the [[name]] 'Dora' after a maid [[working]] in the Freud house by the same name.
 +
 
 +
==External Links==
 +
;[http://www.haverford.edu/psych/ddavis/p109g/fdora.html Freud's Dora]
 +
;[http://courses.washington.edu/freudlit/Dora.Notes.html Lecture Notes: Freud, "Fragment of an Analysis of a Case of Hysteria ('Dora')"]
  
 
[[Category:Sigmund Freud]]
 
[[Category:Sigmund Freud]]

Latest revision as of 19:56, 24 May 2019

Ida Bauer (1882–1945) was a hysterical patient of Sigmund Freud about whom Freud wrote a "Fragment of an Analysis of a Case of Hysteria" (1901), one of his notable early papers, using the psuedonym 'Dora'. Dora's most manifest hysterical symptom was aphonia (loss of voice).

'Dora' remains one of Freud's most famous cases, and is often discussed in feminist circles because instead of taking Freud's advice, she rejected his speculations, broke off her therapy and chose instead to confront her tormentors (her father, his lover and his lover's husband). When confronted, her tormentors confessed that she had been right all along, and had not imagined their affairs and motivations.

Though Freud was disappointed with the results of the case, he considered it an important study in the phenomenon of transference.

Freud gave her the name 'Dora' after a maid working in the Freud house by the same name.

External Links

Freud's Dora
Lecture Notes: Freud, "Fragment of an Analysis of a Case of Hysteria ('Dora')"