By Haute, Philippe van; Freud, Sigmund; Geyskens, Tomas; Lacan, Jacques
Publication via Van Haute, Philippe, Geyskens, Tomas
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Additional info for A non-oedipal psychoanalysis? : a clinical anthropology of hysteria in the work of Freud and Lacan
She accused her father and his immoral lifestyle of being responsible for her (and her mother’s) disease (Freud 1905a, 75). To suffer from venereal disease meant for Dora to be “afflicted with a disgusting discharge”: “Thus the disgust which was transferred on to the contact of the man would be a feeling which had been projected according to the primitive mechanism […] and would be related ultimately to her own leucorrhoea” (Freud 1905a, 84). According to Freud, the connection Dora draws between leucorrhoea, venereal diseases, and (male) sexuality signals a general rejection or dismissal of the realm of sexuality.
Writes Freud in letter 208 of 1 August 1899: “But bisexuality! You are certainly right about it. I am accustoming myself to regarding every sexual act as a process in which four individuals are involved” (Freud 1985, 364). In every sexual relationship one thus needs to distinguish between all possible homo- and heterosexual relationships between two men and two women. An understanding of sexual desire in terms of bisexuality seems thoroughly marked by clinical findings on hysteria, by the hysterical switching and the slipping of sexual orientations and gender identities, and more profoundly by the experience of an original multiplicity of desire.
Teenagers do not all react similarly to the confrontation with sexuality. Some seem not to struggle with it too much and retain an uninhibited innocence toward the sexual for a long period of e distinction between ‘psychogenic’ and ‘ideogenic’ is essential for understanding Freud’s Th theory of hysteria. We extensively discuss this in our comments on the Fragment of an Analysis of a Case of Hysteria that constitutes the core of the next chapter. 15 See Dora’s cough and shortness of breath in chapter 2.