Synonyms for iwan_bloch or Related words with iwan_bloch
Examples of "iwan_bloch"
Its contributors included
, Stefan George, Raoul Hausmann, Paul Scheerbart and others.
(also known as Ivan Bloch) (April 8, 1872 – November 21, 1922) was a German dermatologist and psychiatrist.
In 1913, along with Magnus Hirschfeld (1868–1935) and
(1872–1922), he founded the "Ärztliche Gesellschaft für Sexualwissenschaft und Eugenik".
began the publication of his "Handbuch der gesamten Sexualwissenschaft in Einzeldarstellungen" (Handbook of Sexology in its Entirety Presented in Separate Studies). Three volumes appeared, the project was aborted because of Bloch's untimely death at age 50.
Albert Moll (; 4 May 1862, Lissa – 23 September 1939, Berlin) was a German psychiatrist and, together with
and Magnus Hirschfeld, the founder of modern sexology. Moll believed sexual nature involved two entirely distinct parts: sexual stimulation and sexual attraction.
"The Spinster and Her Enemies" received a positive review from author Mary Meigs in the gay magazine "The Body Politic". Meigs praised Jeffreys's treatment of figures such as Havelock Ellis, Edward Carpenter,
, and August Forel, endorsed her view that in 1880s Britain, passionate friendships between women were only acceptable when they posed no threat to heterosexuality, and credited her with documenting the use of accusations of lesbianism as a weapon against feminism in the 19th century. Meigs concluded that Jeffreys "reminds us that patriarchal hostility to lesbians is as strong now as it was in the period she describes so thoroughly."
However, the long scroll of paper on which it was written was found hidden in walls of his cell, having escaped the attentions of the looters. It was first published in 1904 by the Berlin psychiatrist
(who used a pseudonym, "Dr. Eugen Dühren", to avoid controversy). It was not until the latter half of the 20th century that it became more widely available in countries such as United Kingdom, the United States and France. The original is located in the Musée des Lettres et Manuscrits, Paris, France. It was purchased from a Swiss collector for €7 million.
In the 1960s, consciousness-raising caught on with gay liberation activists, who formed the first "coming-out groups" which helped participants come out of the closet among welcoming, tolerant individuals and share personal stories about coming out. The idea of coming out as a tool of consciousness-raising had been preceded by even earlier opinions from German theorists such as Magnus Hirschfeld,
and Karl Heinrich Ulrichs, all of whom saw self-disclosure as a means of self-emancipation, the raising of consciousness among fellow un-closeted individuals and a means of raising awareness in the wider society.
In 1869, one hundred years before the Stonewall riots, the German homosexual rights advocate Karl Heinrich Ulrichs introduced the idea of self-disclosure as a means of emancipation. Claiming that invisibility was a major obstacle toward changing public opinion, he urged homosexual people to reveal their same-sex attractions. In his 1906 work, "Das Sexualleben unserer Zeit in seinen Beziehungen zur modernen Kultur" ("The Sexual Life of Our Time in its Relation to Modern Civilization"),
, a German-Jewish physician, entreated elderly homosexuals to self-disclose to their family members and acquaintances. In 1914, Magnus Hirschfeld revisited the topic in his major work "The Homosexuality of Men and Women", discussing the social and legal potentials of several thousand homosexual men and women of rank revealing their sexual orientation to the police in order to influence legislators and public opinion.
Sulloway retraces Freud's intellectual development and places psychoanalysis in a historical context larger than that accepted by its proponents. Using sources such as Freud's personal library, Sulloway ties Freud's thinking to contemporary biological theories, and shows that Freud took care to hide the fact that his psychology was derived from neurobiology. Sulloway criticizes the "psychoanalytic legend": the idea that Freud was a lonely hero who, in a hostile intellectual climate, created "ex nihilo" an entirely new psychology through sheer personal brilliance and courage. Sulloway believes that such myths are sectarian propaganda and obscure Freud's real greatness. Sulloway explores in detail the influence of Richard von Krafft-Ebing, Havelock Ellis,
, H. H. Ploss, Friedrich S. Krauss, Albert Moll, and Wilhelm Fliess on Freud, as well as the relation of Freud's theorizing to that of Charles Darwin.
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