Sigmund Freud was born into an Iddewig family, but, from an early age, became anesthetic not only but also one who wanted to keep his Jewish antiquity apart from psychology. If one was to be a scientist, he thought that there could not be one traffic in religion. Yet, at the age of 81, two years before his death, he published "Moses and Monotheism," who in essence tried to psychose-analyze Moses' death, calling him "tribal father's families" Judaism. Freud reiterated the death of the Old Testament Moses, which was originally holding it, on top of a mountain and overlooking Israel's "promised land", but Moses died at 120. Freud said, however, that Moses's followers had murdered him in a frustrating revolt, and this guilt, inherited by Jews for thousands of years, continues to turn to religion though To get spiritual spirit and make some kind of historical episode.
"If Freud has always kept out of religion, at the end of his life he reads Moses and Monotheism where he returns to a Jewish origin," said Philippe Comar, a multi-media French artist and currently a "scientific advisor" Freud Exhibition at the Museum of Jewish Art and History in Paris.
But it is not very precise that Freud has always kept out of religion. He had mixed Judaism in his psycho-analysis of and so on. In an earlier book, "Civilization and Its Discontents," Freud claimed that religion creates the ultimate conflict among people, preaching violence, went against the natural human attempt to seek force and sex in any way. And, in a special footnote of Freudian in "Analysis of Phobia in a Five-year-old," a medical case study, Freud offered, as a result of castration anxiety, that the Jewish tradition of circumcision was "an unusual unconscious root anti-Semitism." All adds to a man, who tried to act his tenants and his historical implications with relative frequency, trying to neglect the spiritual aspects of the religion in which he was raised.
On February 10, 2019, "Sigmund Freud: From Looking to Listen" is a celebration of the 20th anniversary of the Museum of Art and Jewish History as well as an attempt to insight into Jewish Freud's perspective. There are over two hundred books, books, and scientific instruments by Freud but also from Gustave Courbet, Gustav Klimt, Rene Magritte, and Mark Rothko. Cured by Gerard Regnier, an art historian and member of the Academie francaise who goes through the nurse "Jean Clair," the show also includes loans, such as pictures by Egon Schiele and Klimt from the Leopold Vienna Academy as well as the "Famous World" Origin by Courbet of the Orsay Museum across the Seine.
Not surprisingly to an exhibition in Paris, the show opens in Paris, at Salpetriere Hospital, where Freud was 29 years old working with Jean-Martin Charcot, a doctor and a teacher, whose talks "hysteria" has helped to form the basis of Freud's idea of psychoscriminating. Freud only worked for Charcot for four months – he was on a short fellowship – but the exhibition is focusing extensively on Charcot's research into hypnosis and hysteria in an attempt to underline Freud's cultural fitness – his scientific curiosity probably more than a French cross than Austria. It is true, however, that Freud has found a specially prepared audience in Paris's salons, where the Western Europe literary community embraced its growing psychico-added theories more than the scientific community of the time.
But this exhibition, more than Freud's sweetheart test, is interested in his Judaism. His father's family was Hasidig Jews and, as he admitted in his "Autobiographical Study," his own concealed Jewish identity inspired him as incompetence as a scientist and some form of morality where sexual appetite would always have Included by some form of law or belief system. This, perhaps more than anything else, helps to explain the majority of psychological theories, which "From Looking To List" is good to highlight.
In fact, the psychico-analysis of plumbing from the relationship of Freud to Judaism is not enough effort here, but the surface is scratched. And it seems to be getting deep. Freud himself seemed surprised to the extent to which his Judaism continues to affect him. In a letter of 1931 to his friend, David Feuchtwang, a doctor, admitted that his / her religious identity was increasingly influenced as he was old. "In some place in my soul, in a very hidden corner, I am a fanatic Jew," wrote Freud as 75 years old. "I'm really surprised that I discover myself as such despite all the efforts to be invaluable and impartial. What can I do against me in my age?"
"Sigmund Freud: From Looking to Listen" is available at the Museum of Jewish Art and History, Paris, by February 10, 2019. More information: www.mahj.org/en