By George Gladir
Archie's Double Digest #152 - August 2004
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One other fantastic story of treachery at sea from a storytelling genius.
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ODETTA HOLMES' bankruptcy IN STEPHEN KING'S darkish fable EPIC CONTINUES!
Witness the instant in Odetta's early life that modified her perpetually - and compelled her to return head to head along with her darkest demons. ..
What does the guy in Black wish with the younger Odetta? and the way does Odetta's future healthy into Roland's quest to defeat the pink King?
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Extra info for Archie's Double Digest 152 (August 2004)
Rather, they became the means through which untamed instincts could find an excuse to sin again without remorse. In this Freud was reiterating territory he covered in The Future of an Illusion. Near the end of the seventh chapter of that work, Freud had spoken of how "Russian introspectiveness" (referring to Dostoevsky) had reached the conclusion that sin is pleasing to God. Institutional religion had adopted this idea in the hopes that in return for such large concessions to man's instincts a modicum of civilized social behavior could be wrought.
With a calm good sense, and in a moderate tone, it pulls off the blindfolding bandage of the eternal adolescents, which we all arc, whose amphibian spirit floats between the illusion of yesterday and . . the illusion of tomorrow. Your analysis of religions is a just one. But I would have liked to see you doing an analysis of spontaneous religious sentiment or, more exactly, of religious feeling, which is wholly different from religions in the strict sense of the word, and much more durable. , the simple and direct fact of the feeling of the 'eternal' (which can very well not be eternal, but simply without perceptible limits, and like oceanic, as it were).
Although Holland could not be an heir, surely Freud could not but perceive him as helping to fill the void. The letters of the early period buttress this argument, for they clearly indicate that Holland gave Freud reason to hope that he was predisposed to psychoanalytic thinking about self and society. Here the close affinity between psychoanalysts and artists makes its presence felt once again. Freud thought religion reified unconscious processes for purposes of social control. However, artists, existing at the margins of culture, had unusual access to the unconscious and a unique ability to represent unconscious processes through myth and symbol.
Archie's Double Digest 152 (August 2004) by George Gladir