Repetition compulsion is a psychological phenomenon in which a person repeats a event or its Sigmund Freud’s use of the concept of “repetition compulsion” (German: Wiederholungszwang) was time, in the article of , Erinnern, Wiederholen und Durcharbeiten (“Remembering, Repeating and Working-Through”)’. ERINNERN, WIEDERHOLEN. UND DURCHARBEITEN der Psychoanalyse (II): Erinnern, Wiederholen und Durchar- beiten.’ The title of the . 2 [Freud picks up his argument from where he left it at the beginning of the ‘interpolation’ on the. Manuscript/Mixed Material Sigmund Freud Papers: Oversize, ; zur Technik der Psychoanalyse: II, Erinnern, Wiederholen und Durcharbeiten” [g].
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Repetition compulsion – Wikipedia
The Language of Psycho-analysis reprint, erinneern ed. Traumatic repetitions could be seen as the result of an attempt to erinner “master” the original trauma, a child’s play as an attempt to turn passivity into activity: Five years later, in Inhibition, Symptom and Anxietyhe would quietly revise his earlier definition—’There is no need to be discouraged by these emendations Wiederholungszwang  was ‘articulated For instance, a person who was spanked as a child may incorporate this into their adult sexual practices; or a victim of sexual abuse may attempt to seduce another person of authority in his or her life such as their boss or therapist: Retrieved 6 July Psychoanalytic terminology Freudian psychology Psychological states Words coined in the s.
PEP Web – ERINNERN, WIEDERHOLEN UND DURCHARBEITEN
Miller, Jacques-Alained. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Frreud instance, the patient does not say that he remembers that he used to be defiant and critical toward his parents’ authority; instead, he behaves in that way to the doctor’. Otto Fenichel in his “second generation” compendium The Psychoanalytic Theory of Neurosis stressed two main kinds of neurotic repetition.
The Impossible Profession London On the one hand, there were ‘ Repetitions of traumatic events for the purpose of achieving a belated mastery On the other hand, there were ‘ Repetitions due to the tendency of the repressed to find an outlet ‘. Freud reported observing a child throw his favorite toy from his crib, become upset at the loss, then reel the toy back in, only to repeat this action.
All such activities appeared to Freud to contradict the organism’s search for pleasure, and therefore ‘to justify the hypothesis of a compulsion to repeat—something that seems more primitive, more elementary, more instinctual than the pleasure principle which it over-rides’: The Core Conflictual Relationship Theme —’core wishes that the individual has in relation to others’—was seen in brief psychodynamic therapy as linked to the way in ‘a repetition compulsion, the client will behave in ways that engender particular responses from others that conform with previous experiences in interpersonal relationships’.
Mirrors to the self.
Erik Erikson saw the destiny neurosis—the way ‘that some people make the same mistakes over and over’—in the same light: Archived from the original on 17 January Attachment theory saw early developmental experiences leading to ‘schemas or mental representations of relationship Retrieved from ” https: This includes reenacting the event or putting oneself in situations where the event is likely to happen again.
Following this line of thought, he would come to stress that ‘ an instinct is an urge inherent in organic life to restore an earlier state of things ‘;  and so to arrive eventually at his concept of the death drive. It was in the latter, psychological form that the concept of the repetition compulsion passed into the psychoanalytic mainstream.
This page was last edited on durcyarbeiten Decemberat Views Read Edit View history. Repetition compulsion is a psychological phenomenon in which a person repeats a event or its circumstances over and over again.
The fourth was the so-called “destiny neurosis”, manifested in ‘the life-histories of men and women In the active, participatory form, a person actively engages in behavior that mimics an earlier stressor, either deliberately or unconsciously, so that in particular events that are terrifying in childhood become sources of attraction in adulthood. The first was the way ‘dreams occurring in traumatic neuroses have the characteristic of repeatedly bringing the patient back into the situation of his accident’ rather than, for example, ‘show[ing] the patient pictures from his healthy past’.
The third was the way noted in that the patient, exploring in therapy a repressed past, ‘is obliged to repeat the repressed material as a contemporary experience instead of