Psychoanalytic Theory - Basic Ideas

Basic Ideas

The psychoanalytic theory consists of the ideas of based around personality, such as the division of the psyche into the id, ego, and superego, repression, transference, dream-interpretation, and the Oedipus complex, just to name a few. For more detail, see psychoanalysis or psychodynamic theory.

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Other articles related to "basic ideas, basic, idea, ideas":

Francis Heylighen - Work - Basic Ideas
... This impressive variety of work is held together by two basic principles ... This principle is a direct application of Universal Darwinism, the idea that Darwinian mechanisms can be extended to virtually all disciplines and problem domains ...
Joyce Cary - Work
... Indeed, Johnson has no clear idea of where he is going ... The basic theme is the contrast between Gulley Jimson, the destructive creator, and Thomas Wilcher, the staid conservator of the past ... people and herself" and Jimson saw it "as the battle of aesthetic ideas with each other and with a public always blind and self-assured", Wilcher is a man of "political ...
Development of The Information Society Model
... Ideas of a knowledge or information economy, post-industrial society, postmodern society, network society, the information revolution, informational capitalism, network capitalism, and ... of informational society is the networking logic of its basic structure, which explains the use of the concept of 'network society'" (Castells 2000 21) ... technologies which form the basic infrastructure mediating an increasing array of social, political and economic practices ...

Famous quotes containing the words basic ideas, ideas and/or basic:

    Our basic ideas about how to parent are encrusted with deeply felt emotions and many myths. One of the myths of parenting is that it is always fun and games, joy and delight. Everyone who has been a parent will testify that it is also anxiety, strife, frustration, and even hostility. Thus most major parenting- education formats deal with parental emotions and attitudes and, to a greater or lesser extent, advocate that the emotional component is more important than the knowledge.
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    The test of a first-rate intelligence is the ability to hold two opposed ideas in the mind at the same time, and still retain the ability to function.
    F. Scott Fitzgerald (1896–1940)

    ... in Northern Ireland, if you don’t have basic Christianity, rather than merely religion, all you get out of the experience of living is bitterness.
    Bernadette Devlin (b. 1947)