Zitate von Wilhelm Stekel

1   0

Wilhelm Stekel

Geburtstag: 18. März 1868
Todesdatum: 25. Juni 1940

Wilhelm Stekel war ein österreichischer Arzt und Psychoanalytiker. Er spielte eine bedeutende Rolle in der frühen Geschichte der Psychoanalyse.



Wikipedia

Zitate Wilhelm Stekel

„Das Kennzeichen des unreifen Menschen ist, daß er für eine Sache nobel sterben will, während der reife Mensch bescheiden für eine Sache leben möchte.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

zitiert als Äußerung Wilhelm Stekels in J.D.Salingers Roman "Der Fänger im Roggen". Deutsch von Heinrich Böll. Kiepenheuer und Witsch Köln 1962. Kapitel 24.
Original englisch: "The mark of the immature man is that he wants to die nobly for a cause, while the mark of the mature man is that he wants to live humbly for one." - The Catcher in the Rye. © 1951. Penguin Books Harmondsworth 1971. p. 195
"In STEKELs Werk sind diese Sätze allerdings bisher nicht nachgewiesen worden." - Christian Schwarz: "Jerome D. SALINGER und Wilhelm STEKEL": http://richardhwinter.de/friends/schwarz_salinger_stekel.php
Stekel zitierte aber 1913 in zwei Publikationen einen zumindest ganz ähnlichen Gedanken Otto Ludwigs über den eitlen Enthusiasmus des jungen Menschen und seine Weiterentwicklung durch Skepsis als "die große Ausbildungskrankheit unsers innern Menschen":
"Das Höchste, wozu er sich erheben konnte, war, für etwas rühmlich zu sterben; jetzt erhebt er sich zu dem Größern, für etwas ruhmlos zu leben." - Gedanken Otto Ludwigs. Aus seinem Nachlaß ausgewählt und herausgegeben von Cordelia Ludwig. Eugen Diederichs Leipzig 1903. Seite 10 archive.org http://archive.org/stream/gedankenottolud00ludwgoog#page/n39/mode/2up. Zitiert in Wilhelm Stekel: Die Ausgänge der psychoanalytischen Kuren. Zentralblatt für Psychoanalyse. Medizinische Monatsschrift für Seelenkunde. 1913 Heft 4/5, S. 175-188, S. 188 archive.org http://archive.org/stream/ZB_III_1913_4_5_k#page/n19/mode/2up, und ders.: Das liebe Ich. Grundriss einer neuen Diätetik der Seele. Otto Salle Berlin 1913, Seite 38 books.google http://books.google.de/books?id=PgFAAAAAIAAJ&q=r%C3%BChmlich.
Zugeschrieben

„In reality, we are still children. We want to find a playmate for our thoughts and feelings.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

As quoted in The Book Of Friendship: Making Life Better (2001) by Cyndi Haynes, p. 6

„There are people who perish when their eyes are opened.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

Quelle: The Autobiography of Wilhelm Stekel (1950), p. 206
Kontext: Truth is not always the best basis for happiness. There are certain lies which may constitute a far better and more secure foundation of happiness. There are people who perish when their eyes are opened.

„An intense, unyielding stubbornness hides beneath an apparent obedience“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

Sadism and Masochism : The Psychology of Hatred and Cruelty, Vol. 1 (1939), p. 46
Kontext: An intense, unyielding stubbornness hides beneath an apparent obedience (the patient brings a vast number of dreams; his associations become endless; he produces an inexhaustible number of recollections, which seem to him very important but are actually of little moment; or he goes off upon some byroad suggested by the analyst and leads the latter into a blind alley).
The child manifests the same reactions of defiance and obedience. The child, too, can hide his stubbornness behind an excessive docility (the parent's command: You must be industrious. Industry may become a mania so that the child neither goes out nor has time to sleep). Obedience is the giving up of the resistance; obstinacy the setting up of fresh resistances. This resistance is externally active. We have in recent years had sufficient opportunity to observe the law of resistance (the passive resistance). Activity and defiance show great differences. Defiance is the reaction against activity (aggression) of the environment. It may then manifest itself actively or passively and stands in the service of the defensive tendency of the ego. Every resistance reveals the ego (one's own) in conflict with another.

„Defiance is the reaction against activity (aggression) of the environment.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

Sadism and Masochism : The Psychology of Hatred and Cruelty, Vol. 1 (1939), p. 46
Kontext: An intense, unyielding stubbornness hides beneath an apparent obedience (the patient brings a vast number of dreams; his associations become endless; he produces an inexhaustible number of recollections, which seem to him very important but are actually of little moment; or he goes off upon some byroad suggested by the analyst and leads the latter into a blind alley).
The child manifests the same reactions of defiance and obedience. The child, too, can hide his stubbornness behind an excessive docility (the parent's command: You must be industrious. Industry may become a mania so that the child neither goes out nor has time to sleep). Obedience is the giving up of the resistance; obstinacy the setting up of fresh resistances. This resistance is externally active. We have in recent years had sufficient opportunity to observe the law of resistance (the passive resistance). Activity and defiance show great differences. Defiance is the reaction against activity (aggression) of the environment. It may then manifest itself actively or passively and stands in the service of the defensive tendency of the ego. Every resistance reveals the ego (one's own) in conflict with another.

„Every resistance reveals the ego (one's own) in conflict with another.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

Sadism and Masochism : The Psychology of Hatred and Cruelty, Vol. 1 (1939), p. 46
Kontext: An intense, unyielding stubbornness hides beneath an apparent obedience (the patient brings a vast number of dreams; his associations become endless; he produces an inexhaustible number of recollections, which seem to him very important but are actually of little moment; or he goes off upon some byroad suggested by the analyst and leads the latter into a blind alley).
The child manifests the same reactions of defiance and obedience. The child, too, can hide his stubbornness behind an excessive docility (the parent's command: You must be industrious. Industry may become a mania so that the child neither goes out nor has time to sleep). Obedience is the giving up of the resistance; obstinacy the setting up of fresh resistances. This resistance is externally active. We have in recent years had sufficient opportunity to observe the law of resistance (the passive resistance). Activity and defiance show great differences. Defiance is the reaction against activity (aggression) of the environment. It may then manifest itself actively or passively and stands in the service of the defensive tendency of the ego. Every resistance reveals the ego (one's own) in conflict with another.

„Obedience is the giving up of the resistance; obstinacy the setting up of fresh resistances.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

Sadism and Masochism : The Psychology of Hatred and Cruelty, Vol. 1 (1939), p. 46
Kontext: An intense, unyielding stubbornness hides beneath an apparent obedience (the patient brings a vast number of dreams; his associations become endless; he produces an inexhaustible number of recollections, which seem to him very important but are actually of little moment; or he goes off upon some byroad suggested by the analyst and leads the latter into a blind alley).
The child manifests the same reactions of defiance and obedience. The child, too, can hide his stubbornness behind an excessive docility (the parent's command: You must be industrious. Industry may become a mania so that the child neither goes out nor has time to sleep). Obedience is the giving up of the resistance; obstinacy the setting up of fresh resistances. This resistance is externally active. We have in recent years had sufficient opportunity to observe the law of resistance (the passive resistance). Activity and defiance show great differences. Defiance is the reaction against activity (aggression) of the environment. It may then manifest itself actively or passively and stands in the service of the defensive tendency of the ego. Every resistance reveals the ego (one's own) in conflict with another.

„The child manifests the same reactions of defiance and obedience. The child, too, can hide his stubbornness behind an excessive docility“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

Sadism and Masochism : The Psychology of Hatred and Cruelty, Vol. 1 (1939), p. 46
Kontext: An intense, unyielding stubbornness hides beneath an apparent obedience (the patient brings a vast number of dreams; his associations become endless; he produces an inexhaustible number of recollections, which seem to him very important but are actually of little moment; or he goes off upon some byroad suggested by the analyst and leads the latter into a blind alley).
The child manifests the same reactions of defiance and obedience. The child, too, can hide his stubbornness behind an excessive docility (the parent's command: You must be industrious. Industry may become a mania so that the child neither goes out nor has time to sleep). Obedience is the giving up of the resistance; obstinacy the setting up of fresh resistances. This resistance is externally active. We have in recent years had sufficient opportunity to observe the law of resistance (the passive resistance). Activity and defiance show great differences. Defiance is the reaction against activity (aggression) of the environment. It may then manifest itself actively or passively and stands in the service of the defensive tendency of the ego. Every resistance reveals the ego (one's own) in conflict with another.

„The mark of the immature man is that he wants to die nobly for a cause, while the mark of a mature man is that he wants to live humbly for one.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

Cited by a character in J. D. Salinger's The Catcher in the Rye (1951) as a statement of Stekel, this has often been attributed to Salinger, and may actually be a paraphrase by him of a statement of the German writer Otto Ludwig (1813-1865) which Stekel himself quotes in his writings:
Das Höchste, wozu er sich erheben konnte, war, für etwas rühmlich zu sterben; jetzt erhebt er sich zu dem Größern, für etwas ruhmlos zu leben.
The highest he could raise himself to was to die gloriously for something; now he rises to something greater: to live humbly for something.
Gedanken Otto Ludwigs : Aus seinem Nachlaß ausgewählt und herausgegeben von Cordelia Ludwig (1903) p. 10 http://archive.org/stream/gedankenottolud00ludwgoog#page/n39/mode/2up; this is quoted by Stekel in "Die Ausgänge der psychoanalytischen Kuren" in Zentralblatt für Psychoanalyse : Medizinische Monatsschrift für Seelenkunde (1913), p. 188 http://archive.org/stream/ZB_III_1913_4_5_k#page/n19/mode/2up, and in Das liebe Ich : Grundriss einer neuen Diätetik der Seele (1913), page 38 http://books.google.de/books?id=PgFAAAAAIAAJ&q=r%C3%BChmlich.
Misattributed

„Candor is always a double-edged sword; it may heal or it may separate.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

Marriage at the Crossroads (1931), p. 73

„Many an attack of depression is nothing but the expression of regret at having to be virtuous.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

As quoted in Sigmund Says : And Other Psychotherapists' Quotes (2006) by Bernard Nisenholz, p. 94

„Anxiety is fear of one's self.“

—  Wilhelm Stekel

As quoted in Beyond the Blues: Treating Depression One Day at a Time (2000) by Edward F. Haas, p. 119

Ähnliche Autoren

Alfred Adler Foto
Alfred Adler43
österreichischer Arzt und Psychotherapeut
Carl Gustav Jung Foto
Carl Gustav Jung33
Schweizer Arzt und Psychoanalytiker
Louis-ferdinand Céline Foto
Louis-ferdinand Céline3
französischer Schriftsteller und Arzt
Erich Fromm Foto
Erich Fromm37
deutscher Psychoanalytiker, Philosoph und Sozialpsychologe
Stefan Zweig Foto
Stefan Zweig53
österreichischer Schriftsteller
Ludwig von Mises Foto
Ludwig von Mises6
österreichischer Wirtschaftswissenschaftler
Arthur Conan Doyle Foto
Arthur Conan Doyle35
britischer Arzt und Schriftsteller
Janusz Korczak Foto
Janusz Korczak8
polnischer Arzt, Pädagoge und Kinderbuchautor
Friedrich August von Hayek Foto
Friedrich August von Hayek5
österreichischer Ökonom und Sozialphilosoph
Salvador Allende Foto
Salvador Allende2
Arzt und von 1970 bis 1973 Präsident Chiles
Heutige Jubiläen
Thomas Mann Foto
Thomas Mann51
deutscher Schriftsteller und Literatur-Nobelpreisträger 1875 - 1955
William Blake Foto
William Blake25
englischer Maler und Dichter 1757 - 1827
John Cage Foto
John Cage6
US-amerikanischer Komponist 1912 - 1992
Erwin Schrödinger Foto
Erwin Schrödinger7
österreichischer Physiker und Wissenschaftstheoretiker 1887 - 1961
Weitere 54 heutige Jubiläen
Ähnliche Autoren
Alfred Adler Foto
Alfred Adler43
österreichischer Arzt und Psychotherapeut
Carl Gustav Jung Foto
Carl Gustav Jung33
Schweizer Arzt und Psychoanalytiker
Louis-ferdinand Céline Foto
Louis-ferdinand Céline3
französischer Schriftsteller und Arzt
Erich Fromm Foto
Erich Fromm37
deutscher Psychoanalytiker, Philosoph und Sozialpsychologe
Stefan Zweig Foto
Stefan Zweig53
österreichischer Schriftsteller