Inhibitions, symptoms and anxiety

  title={Inhibitions, symptoms and anxiety},
  author={Sigmund Freud}
Setting forth in rich detail Freud's new theory of anxiety, Inhibitions, Symptoms and Anxiety (1926) is evidence for one of them. In rethinking his earlier work on the subject, Freud saw several types of anxiety at work in the mind and here argues that anxiety causes repression, rather than the other way around. 
A Study of the Psychoanalytic Theory of Anxiety, III: A Preliminary Formulation of the Anxiety Response
  • A. Compton
  • Psychology
    Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association
  • 1980
An attempt is here made to apply the propositions of psychoanalytic ego psychology and certain ideas from systems theory to problems in the theory of anxiety. Conscious affect experience in adults is
A review of Lacan's seminar on anxiety
  • G. Diatkine
  • Philosophy, Psychology
    The International journal of psycho-analysis
  • 2006
The seminar on anxiety marks a turning point in the development of Lacan's thought from several perspectives, as he implicitly abandons his theory that the unconscious is structured like a language and develops some original new ideas about anxiety.
Anxiety and the Voice of Unreason: Reading Foucault with Freud
The paper focuses on Michel Foucault's early monograph, Maladie Mentale et Psychologie (1954/62); specifically the focus is on the issue of anxiety, which Foucault treats as central to pathological
Psychoanalytic Perspectives on Resistance
From a psychoanalytic perspective, the concept of resistance is an element of clinical theory based on repeated observations in the therapeutic situation. These clinical observations have influenced
The psychoanalytic view of phobias. Part I: Freud's theories of phobias and anxiety.
  • A. Compton
  • Psychology
    The Psychoanalytic quarterly
  • 1992
This paper initiates a series of communications on psychoanalytic and current psychiatric approaches to the understanding and treatment of phobic syndromes with a review and discussion of Freud's
Anxiety: Melanie Klein's 'deeper' layers
  • R. Hinshelwood
  • Psychology
    Metalepsis: Journal of the American Board and Academy of Psychoanalysis
  • 2021
In Klein’s development of a clinical practice with children, she concentrated on the presence and content of anxiety in the little patient’s play.  This led her away from a basic theory grounded in
The Influence of Neuroscience on the Theory and Approaches to Panic Disorder and the Impact of Trauma
ABSTRACT Our minds operate within the potentialities and limits of certain biologically based systems. Problems in the functioning of these systems, in conjunction with environmental pressures, can
A Further Attempt to Resolve the “Problem of Anxiety”
  • L. Rangell
  • Psychology
    Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association
  • 1968
Although the question of anxiety was a major concern of Freud’s and appeared prominently in his writings from the beginning to the end of his work, the nature of his thinking on the subject was relatively steady, and clustered around only two major nodal, theoretical points during the whole history of its development.
Katharina: Working out anxiety. Notes on Freud's early case
Abstract Freud's conversation with a young woman, reported in ‘Studies on hysteria’ (Breuer & Freud, 1895), provides an early account of the way hysterical anxiety might be structured and how it
Dreaming and a Depressive Patient's Condition in Psychoanalysis
This paper examines a diminished capacity for dreaming and communicating one’s dreams in a psychoanalysis therapy. This diminished capacity is related to depression and to one of its possible