Definition of Freudian psychology
1. Noun. The psychological theories of Sigmund Freud.
Freudian Psychology Pictures
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Freudian Psychology Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Freudian Psychology
Literary usage of Freudian psychology
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Religion and the New Psychology: A Psycho-analytic Study of Religion by Walter Samuel Swisher (1920)
"It can only be pointed out that the pragmatic test proves the freudian psychology sound; psycho-analysis operates successfully in human life, ..."
2. A History of the New Thought Movement by Horatio Willis Dresser (1919)
"But they might well assimilate some of the results of freudian psychology. That psychology is profound. It throws light on the nature of desire, the will, ..."
3. Getting Off the Hook: Treatment of Drug Addiction and Social Disorders by Jurriaan Plesman (1986)
"Thus, freudian psychology could also be seen as a variant of "instinct psychology". ... Transactional Analysis has grown out of freudian psychology, ..."
4. American Medicine (1921)
"Those who misinterpret freudian psychology are distinctly antagonistic to the welfare of ... The resolution, suggesting the dangers in freudian psychology, ..."
5. The Foundations of personality by Abraham Myerson (1921)
"In the Freudian " psychology " the libido ... In the practical application of the freudian psychology to the patients the sex conflicts ( of which we shall ..."
6. The American Journal of Psychology by Granville Stanley Hall, Edward Bradford Titchener (1912)
"... a similar attempt to apply the analytical data of freudian psychology to the field of letters and specifically to the motivation of dramatic plots. ..."