Since Freud reimagined Sophocles' Oedipus as a transhistorical Everyman, far-reaching changes have occurred in the social and sexual conditions of Western identity. This book shows how both classical and Freudian perspectives may now differently illuminate the forming stories of a present-day world of serial families, multiple sexualities, and reproductive technologies.
Find it on Scholar. Request removal from index. Google Books no proxy Setup an account with your affiliations in order to access resources via your University's proxy server Configure custom proxy use this if your affiliation does not provide a proxy. Jaap van Heerden - - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 21 The Passion of Infinity: Kierkegaard, Aristotle, and the Rebirth of Tragedy.
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Daniel Greenspan - - De Gruyter. Freud and the Legacy of Greece. Sharon Beth Kool - unknown. Greek Tragedy and Political Philosophy: Rationalism and Religion in Sophocles' Theban Plays.
Freudian mythologies : Greek tragedy and modern identities
Ahrensdorf - - Cambridge University Press. Translated with an Introduction by Richmond Lattimore. University of Chicago Press London: Cambridge University Press , Lucas - - The Classical Review 5 Conscience now appeared to pursue him, and he ran on until he was so exhausted, that he fell: He quickened his pace, arrived at last within the fortifications, and putting the pistol in his coat-pocket, he somewhat recovered himself. He bound his silk handkerchief round his head, and proceeded to the boat, which he had ordered to wait till Smallbones return.
He had then a part to act, and told the men that he had been assailed by robbers, and ordered them to pull on board immediately.
As soon as he came on board he desired the men to assist him down into his cabin, and then he sent for Corporal Van Spitter to dress his wounds. He communicated to the corporal, that as he was going out in the country as he had proposed, he had been attacked by robbers, that he had been severely wounded, and had, he thought, killed one of them, as the others ran away; what had become of Smallbones he knew not, but he had heard him crying out in the hands of the robbers.
Freudian Mythologies : Greek Tragedy and Modern Identities by Rachel Bowlby (2007, Hardcover)
The corporal, who had felt certain that the pistol had been intended for Smallbones, hardly knew what to make of the matter; the wound of Mr. Vanslyperken was severe, and it was hardly to be supposed that it had been self-inflicted.
The corporal therefore held his tongue, heard all that Mr Table Of Content 1. Freud's Classical Mythologies 2. Never Done, Never to Return: Hysteria and After 3.
Bryn Mawr Classical Review
Female Subjectivity and the Danaids 4. The Interpretation of Daydreams 5. A Freudian Curiosity 6. Psychoanalytic Myths of the Future for Boys and Girls 7.
Reproductive Realism in Euripides' Ion 9. Reviews [this] lively and engaging new book Fundamentals of Corporate Finance 12th Int'l Ed.