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The Erotic
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Foreword Matthew Del Nevo Introduction to Die Erotik: Nietzsche, Lou Andreas-Salome, and Psychoanalysis Gary Winship Die Erotik [The Erotic] Lou Andreas-Salome Translated by John Crisp Index

Reviews

-For many, this first English translation of Die Erotik may serve as an introduction to Andreas-SalomE, who was unquestionably one of the most interesting, original, and erudite intellectuals of her day. . . . [Die Erotik] is a philosophical and psychological reflection on the meaning and purpose of the erotic in our lives and how it is this primal force that simultaneously serves to connect us to the most basic and most transcendent aspects of our existence. . . . In this brief but important essay, Andreas-SalomE captures the essence of the erotic as a unifying force that serves as the grounding of our humanity. . . . The Erotic is not just an essential text of psychoanalysis: It is more than that and can stand on its own as an important and insightful text that would seem to be as relevant today as it was 100 years ago.- --James M. Hepburn, PsycCRITIQUES -The publication at last of Lou Andreas-SalomE's book, Die Erotik (1910), in English is very welcome. Also welcome is the book's introduction by Gary Winship detailing Andreas-SalomE's close involvement with Nietzsche, Rilke, and Freud; her ethic of 'sexual continence' and 'mental eroticism'; and her pioneering account of the erotic as less a matter of 'interior pleasure' than as a way of establishing relations with others.- --Janet Sayers, emeritus professor of psychoanalytic psychology, University of Kent in Canterbury; author, Mothers of Psychoanalysis -Until a few years ago I only knew of Lou Andreas-SalomE from her letters to Freud and her psychoanalytic writing on female sexuality. I did not realize that at the time she met Freud she was more famous (and infamous) than him and had published more widely. With a compelling introduction by Gary Winship, the translation and publication of Die Erotik shows why a writer so deeply concerned with the politics of sexuality was destined to become such an important innovator in psychoanalysis; a source of inspiration and judicious criticism for Freud and one of his most intimate friends and collaborators.- --Ivan Ward, director of education, Freud Museum "For many, this first English translation of Die Erotik may serve as an introduction to Andreas-SalomE, who was unquestionably one of the most interesting, original, and erudite intellectuals of her day. . . . [Die Erotik] is a philosophical and psychological reflection on the meaning and purpose of the erotic in our lives and how it is this primal force that simultaneously serves to connect us to the most basic and most transcendent aspects of our existence. . . . In this brief but important essay, Andreas-SalomE captures the essence of the erotic as a unifying force that serves as the grounding of our humanity. . . . The Erotic is not just an essential text of psychoanalysis: It is more than that and can stand on its own as an important and insightful text that would seem to be as relevant today as it was 100 years ago." --James M. Hepburn, PsycCRITIQUES "The publication at last of Lou Andreas-SalomE's book, Die Erotik (1910), in English is very welcome. Also welcome is the book's introduction by Gary Winship detailing Andreas-SalomE's close involvement with Nietzsche, Rilke, and Freud; her ethic of 'sexual continence' and 'mental eroticism'; and her pioneering account of the erotic as less a matter of 'interior pleasure' than as a way of establishing relations with others." --Janet Sayers, emeritus professor of psychoanalytic psychology, University of Kent in Canterbury; author, Mothers of Psychoanalysis "Until a few years ago I only knew of Lou Andreas-SalomE from her letters to Freud and her psychoanalytic writing on female sexuality. I did not realize that at the time she met Freud she was more famous (and infamous) than him and had published more widely. With a compelling introduction by Gary Winship, the translation and publication of Die Erotik shows why a writer so deeply concerned with the politics of sexuality was destined to become such an important innovator in psychoanalysis; a source of inspiration and judicious criticism for Freud and one of his most intimate friends and collaborators." --Ivan Ward, director of education, Freud Museum "For many, this first English translation of Die Erotik may serve as an introduction to Andreas-SalomE, who was unquestionably one of the most interesting, original, and erudite intellectuals of her day. . . . [Die Erotik] is a philosophical and psychological reflection on the meaning and purpose of the erotic in our lives and how it is this primal force that simultaneously serves to connect us to the most basic and most transcendent aspects of our existence. . . . In this brief but important essay, Andreas-SalomE captures the essence of the erotic as a unifying force that serves as the grounding of our humanity. . . . The Erotic is not just an essential text of psychoanalysis: It is more than that and can stand on its own as an important and insightful text that would seem to be as relevant today as it was 100 years ago." --James M. Hepburn, PsycCRITIQUES "The publication at last of Lou Andreas-SalomE's book, Die Erotik (1910), in English is very welcome. Also welcome is the book's introduction by Gary Winship detailing Andreas-SalomE's close involvement with Nietzsche, Rilke, and Freud; her ethic of 'sexual continence' and 'mental eroticism'; and her pioneering account of the erotic as less a matter of 'interior pleasure' than as a way of establishing relations with others." --Janet Sayers, emeritus professor of psychoanalytic psychology, University of Kent in Canterbury; author, Mothers of Psychoanalysis "Until a few years ago I only knew of Lou Andreas-SalomE from her letters to Freud and her psychoanalytic writing on female sexuality. I did not realize that at the time she met Freud she was more famous (and infamous) than him and had published more widely. With a compelling introduction by Gary Winship, the translation and publication of Die Erotik shows why a writer so deeply concerned with the politics of sexuality was destined to become such an important innovator in psychoanalysis; a source of inspiration and judicious criticism for Freud and one of his most intimate friends and collaborators." --Ivan Ward, director of education, Freud Museum

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