The Interpretation of Dreams

  title={The Interpretation of Dreams},
  author={Sigmund Freud},
  • S. Freud
  • Published 4 November 1899
  • Linguistics
In 1909, G. Stanley Hall invited me to Clark University, in Worcester, to give the first lectures on psychoanalysis. In the same year, Dr Brill published the first of his translations of my writings, which were soon followed by further ones. If psychoanalysis now plays a role in American intellectual life, or if it does so in the future, a large part of this result will have to be attributed to this and other activities of Dr Brill's. His first translation of The Interpretation of Dreams… 

The reality of dreams.

Sigmund Freud's thinking had a major influence on the arts in the 1920s, and his concepts stimulated the development of Surrealism, the main architect of the movement, the French poet Andre Breton, studied medicine and psychiatry and was inspired by Freud's ideas.

The contributions of Marcel Proust to psychoanalysis.

  • A. E. Bernstein
  • Psychology
    The journal of the American Academy of Psychoanalysis and Dynamic Psychiatry
  • 2005
The major contribution of Marcel Proust to psychoanalysis in his seven-part novel, A La Rècherche Du Temps Perdu (translated as Rembrance of Things Past, 1934) is about the emergence of memory, specifically the exquisite details of the descriptive unconscious, which the authors can now explain in cognitive neuroscientific terms.

The interpretation of dreams a classic revisited

In this centenary of Freud's The Interpretation of Dreams it is important to revisit this classic, to discuss why it is a classic, to consider what has been learned since its publication, and to

How Dreams Are Told: Secondary Revision—The Critic, The Editor, and The Plagiarist

  • M. H. Stein
  • Psychology
    Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association
  • 1989
Secondary revision not only reflects the higher levels of the dreamer's mental functioning superimposed on his biological substructure, but it also operates as a sensitive indicator of the cultural factors which have helped mold his personality.

Manifest dream content in normal and psychopathologic states.

  • M. Kramer
  • Psychology
    Archives of general psychiatry
  • 1970
It is to Freud and Jung and their adherents and to their adherents that the credit must go for maintaining modern psychology's interest in the content of dreams.

Color in Dreams

  • L. Linn
  • Psychology
    Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association
  • 1954
Considering the frequency with which color appears in dreams, the number of direct references in the literature to this phenomenon are remarkably few. T h e significance of words or speeches in

Studies in psychophysiology of dreams. IV. Relations among dreams in sequence.

A review of the literature indicates an appreciation of the presence of multiple dreams during the course of a single night with only, however, a minimal attempt to explain their appearance.

A Hasidic View of Dreams, Torah-text, and the Language of Allusion

A conception of dreams found in a hasidic text, Or Yiẓḥak, by Isaac of Radville (d. 1825), explaining the phenomenon of dreams in terms of the soul's leaving the body and roaming through the world

Studies in psychophysiology of dreams. I. Experimental evocation of sequential dream episodes.

Dreams have been a source of interest to psychiatrists and psychologists for many years and Freud recognized that multiple dreams may occur on a given night and said that separate and successive dreams of this kind may have the same meaning.

"I wish to dream" and other impossible effects of the crypt.

The author suggests at the outset that the task is an impossible one, by stating that he wishes to write about Abraham and Torok and The Interpretation of Dreams.



Wouldn't it be enough if she went away?" "No

  • replied the child, "then she would come back again." To the uncurbed self-love (narcissism) of the child, every inconvenience constitutes the crime of lese majeste, and, as in the Draconian code, the child's feelings prescribe for all such crimes the one invariable punishment.

Al-ta'wil bi-l-ma

  • Al-ta'wil bi-l-ma

Al-ta'wil bi-l-Qur

  • Al-ta'wil bi-l-Qur

Al-ta'wil bi-I-asmii

  • Al-ta'wil bi-I-asmii

Ta'biru l-ru'yii bi-l-auqdt

  • Ta'biru l-ru'yii bi-l-auqdt

Al-ta'wil bi-I-mathal al-sd'ir

  • Al-ta'wil bi-I-mathal al-sd'ir

ajibi l-ru'yii 13. Intihii'u I-ru'yii

  • ajibi l-ru'yii 13. Intihii'u I-ru'yii

Al-ta'wil bi-l-didd wa-l-maqliib

  • Al-ta'wil bi-l-didd wa-l-maqliib

Ibiira, fol. 50a, 1. 3 from bottom; al-Jahiz, Rasa'i/ (Kitiib af-bighaf), II, 358; Ahmad b. Abl Tahir, Balagllat al-nisa', al-Najaf 1361, p. 97, I. 1; al-Bakrl, Simt al-la

  • see the references of the editor ibid.). 172 'Ibdra, fol. SOa; M. Nallino, op. cit
  • 1888

I am not responsible for that," "That's not my funeral

  • or "That's not due to my own efforts."- TR.