Please remove me from this list...
INGELBIEN RAPHAEL wrote:
> > From: INGELBIEN RAPHAEL
> > Lawrence didn't like Freud any more than Eliot did. In fact, Lawrence was
> > very hostile to psychoanalysis, e.g. in Fantasia of the Unconscious.
> > ============================================
> From: Peter Montgomery
> > Perhaps not intellectually, but he did much to popularise
> > the emptional preoccupations that concerned Freud, not
> > the least of which was Oedipal.
> On that basis, one could also argue that Eliot himself did something to
> popularise aspects of Freud through lines like:
> 'The thousand sordid images
> Of which your soul was constituted'
> 'Whispering lunar incantations
> Dissolve the floors of memory,
> And all its clear relations,
> Its divisions and precisions'
> In introductions to modernist literature, Freud and psychoanalysis are still
> routinely mentioned as part of the general background. I'm not saying it's
> wrong - I do it myself. But once you start looking at how the
> English-speaking modernists actually engaged with Freud, you quickly realise
> that most of them were hostile to Freudian psychoanalysis.
> [log in to unmask]
> ----- Original Message -----
> <[log in to unmask]>
> To: <[log in to unmask]>
> Sent: Saturday, February 15, 2003 7:06 AM
> Subject: Re: T.S.Eliot and D.H.Lawrence
> > Cheers,
> > Peter