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Is that Freud the person or Freud the psychoanalyst you think he didn't
like?

A.
  -----Oorspronkelijk bericht-----
  Van: [log in to unmask]
[mailto:[log in to unmask]]Namens [log in to unmask]
  Verzonden: dinsdag 25 september 2001 23:24
  Aan: [log in to unmask]
  Onderwerp: Re: psychiatrist or psychoanalyst?


  In a message dated 9/25/01 4:45:30 PM Eastern Daylight Time,
[log in to unmask] writes:



    Check this out:

       "Alec Guinness Discusses His Role in Play By T. S. Eliot"
       By Maurice Zolotow
       February 26, 1950
           http://www.nytimes.com/books/97/08/24/reviews/guinness-party.html

    Regards,
      Rick Parker



  Interesting article. But Zolotow doesn't distinguish between a
psychoanalyst and a psychiatrist, and uses the words interchangeably. I'd
forgotten, though, about the couch, which I think nobody used except
Freudian psychoanalysts. But I think Nancy's right too about his having
religious components. One comment that's been made for a long time about
Freudian psychoanalysis is that it sounds more like a religion than a
science.

  Sir Henry seems to me like a very sympathetic figure in the play, which is
surprising because Eliot didn't care much for Freud.

  pat

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<DIV><FONT color=3D#0000ff face=3DArial size=3D2><SPAN =
class=3D714494821-25092001>Is=20
that Freud the person or Freud the psychoanalyst you think he didn't=20
like?</SPAN></FONT></DIV>
<DIV><FONT color=3D#0000ff face=3DArial size=3D2><SPAN=20
class=3D714494821-25092001></SPAN></FONT>&nbsp;</DIV>
<DIV><FONT color=3D#0000ff face=3DArial size=3D2><SPAN=20
class=3D714494821-25092001>A.</SPAN></FONT></DIV>
<BLOCKQUOTE=20
style=3D"BORDER-LEFT: #0000ff 2px solid; MARGIN-LEFT: 5px; PADDING-LEFT: =
5px">
  <DIV align=3Dleft class=3DOutlookMessageHeader dir=3Dltr><FONT =
face=3DTahoma=20
  size=3D2>-----Oorspronkelijk bericht-----<BR><B>Van:</B>=20
  [log in to unmask] =
[mailto:[log in to unmask]]<B>Namens=20
  </B>[log in to unmask]<BR><B>Verzonden:</B> dinsdag 25 september 2001=20
  23:24<BR><B>Aan:</B> [log in to unmask]<BR><B>Onderwerp:</B> Re:=20
  psychiatrist or psychoanalyst?<BR><BR></DIV></FONT><FONT=20
  face=3Darial,helvetica><FONT face=3D"Arial Narrow" lang=3D0 size=3D3=20
  FAMILY=3D"SANSSERIF"><B>In a message dated 9/25/01 4:45:30 PM Eastern =
Daylight=20
  Time, [log in to unmask] writes: <BR><BR></FONT><FONT =
color=3D#000000=20
  face=3DArial lang=3D0 size=3D2 FAMILY=3D"SANSSERIF"></B><BR>
  <BLOCKQUOTE=20
  style=3D"BORDER-LEFT: #0000ff 2px solid; MARGIN-LEFT: 5px; =
MARGIN-RIGHT: 0px; PADDING-LEFT: 5px"=20
  TYPE=3D"CITE">Check this out: <BR><BR>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;"Alec Guinness =

    Discusses His Role in Play By T. S. Eliot" <BR>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;By =
Maurice=20
    Zolotow <BR>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;February 26, 1950=20
    =
<BR>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;http://www.nytimes.com/book=
s/97/08/24/reviews/guinness-party.html=20
    <BR><BR>Regards, <BR>&nbsp;&nbsp;Rick Parker <BR></FONT><FONT =
color=3D#000000=20
    face=3DArial lang=3D0 size=3D3 =
FAMILY=3D"SANSSERIF"></BLOCKQUOTE><BR><BR>Interesting=20
  article. But Zolotow doesn't distinguish between a psychoanalyst and a =

  psychiatrist, and uses the words interchangeably. I'd forgotten, =
though, about=20
  the couch, which I think nobody used except Freudian psychoanalysts. =
But I=20
  think Nancy's right too about his having religious components. One =
comment=20
  that's been made for a long time about Freudian psychoanalysis is that =
it=20
  sounds more like a religion than a science. <BR><BR>Sir Henry seems to =
me like=20
  a very sympathetic figure in the play, which is surprising because =
Eliot=20
  didn't care much for Freud. <BR><BR>pat=20
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