British Journal of Medical Psychology, 第 5-6 卷

Cambridge University Press, 1925
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Includes papers read before the Medical Section of the British Psychological Society.


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第 336 頁 - All which I took from thee I did but take, Not for thy harms, But just that thou might'st seek it in My arms. All which thy child's mistake Fancies as lost, I have stored for thee at home: Rise, clasp My hand, and come !' Halts by me that footfall: Is my gloom, after all, Shade of His hand, outstretched caressingly?
第 24 頁 - Gemeingeist, esprit de corps, 'group spirit', etc., does not belie its derivation from what was originally envy. No one must want to put himself forward, every one must be the same and have the same. Social justice means that we deny ourselves many things so that others may have to do without them as well, or, what is the same thing, may not be able to ask for them.
第 278 頁 - One morning, moreover, while he was in a state between sleeping and waking, the idea occurred to him ' that after all it really must be very nice to be a woman submitting to the act of copulation
第 281 頁 - There comes a time in the development of the individual at which he unifies his sexual instincts (which have hitherto been engaged in autoerotic activities) in order to obtain a love-object; and he begins by taking himself, his own body, as his love-object, and only subsequently proceeds from this to the choice of some person other than himself as his object.
第 55 頁 - Moral imbeciles; that is to say, persons who from an early age display some permanent mental defect coupled with strong vicious or criminal propensities, on which punishment has had little or no deterrent effect.
第 81 頁 - psychology as a natural science/ we must not assume that that means a sort of psychology that stands at last on solid ground. It means just the reverse ; it means a psychology particularly fragile, and into which the waters of metaphysical criticism leak at every joint, a psychology all of whose elementary assumptions and data mast be reconsidered in wider connections and translated into other terms.
第 271 頁 - ... the ego rejects the unbearable idea together with its associated affect and behaves as if the idea had never occurred to the person at all. But, as soon as this process has been successfully carried through, the person in question will have developed a psychosis, and his state can only be described as one of 'hallucinatory confusion'.
第 329 頁 - And when, immortal mortal, droops your head, And you, the child of deathless song, are dead; Then, as you search with unaccustomed glance The ranks of Paradise for my countenance, Turn not your tread along the Uranian sod Among the bearded counsellors of God...
第 70 頁 - Such schemata modify the impressions produced by incoming sensory impulses in such a way that the final sensations of position, or of locality, rise into consciousness charged with a relation to something that has happened before.
第 26 頁 - The uncanny and coercive characteristics of group formations, which are shown in the phenomena of suggestion that accompany them, may therefore with justice be traced back to the fact of their origin from the primal horde. The leader of the group is still the dreaded primal father; the group still wishes to be governed by unrestricted force; it has an extreme passion < for authority; in Le Bon's phrase, it has a thirst for obedience.