By Harold Stewart
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Extra resources for Psychic Experience and Problems of Technique (The New Library of Psychoanalysis, No 13)
The leader roughly ordered me out of the way; And his venerable master joined in with a surly command. It was the driver that thrust me aside, at him I struck For I was angry. The old man saw it, leaning from the carriage, Waiting, until I passed, then, seizing for a weapon The driver’s two-pronged goad, struck me on the head. He paid with interest for his temerity; Quick as lightning, the staff in this right hand Did its work; he tumbled headlong out of the carriage, And every man of them there I killed.
I then interpreted that she might well be concerned about my response to her missing her sessions but I also thought that she was very anxious about the journey that her analysis represents, that she doesn’t know of the starting point, the platform, that she doesn’t know what line to take and how I will respond to her not knowing; she is also terrified that it will lead her to destructive activities in this mental hospital and so she has to murder the growing child in herself that might become dependent on me.
Mark Kanzer (1950), in his analysis of the Oedipus trilogy of plays by Sophocles, saw Jocasta as a potential preOedipal ‘bad mother’ in the eyes of her son. This concept of the mother being an object of her son’s hostility was further developed by H. van der Sterren (1952). To quote from his paper: It may be interesting to enquire what motives are given in Sophocles’ drama for the son’s hostility towards his mother. In the first place there is the sadistic element of the sexual passion; then there is the fact that Jocasta and Merope forbid him to think about his origin, and therein we find the fact that the mother does not allow her little son to satisfy his Oedipal desires.