Results 1 – 30 of Psychanalyse des contes de fées by Bettelheim and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at. Contrairement à ce que l’on affirme trop souvent, les contes de fées ne traumatisent pas les jeunes lecteurs. Ils répondent de façon précise et irréfutable à leurs. Psychanalyse DES Contes De Fees by Bruno Bettelheim, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
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Long time since I tried weaving a tale. I also disliked Bettelheim’s analysis of Charles Perrault and his tales in generalto say that they’re flippant and mocking is not really fair and it also shows a lack of research, given that Perrault was a man, posing as a woman Mother Goose and writing in a genre dominated by womenwho he counted as his colleagues. Bauman talks about this fairy tale in Moral Blindness — how the lesson of the story is that everyone needs somewhere to be able to hide their deepest secrets and that being prepared to accept that people — even people you love very much — should be allowed room to conceal some things from you is actually an act of true love.
Count ’em – one, two, three. In the Brothers Grimm version of the story the ugly sisters are told by their mother to cut off either their toe or their heal to get their foot to fit into the glass slipper. Jul 05, Peter rated it it was ok Shelves: While he’s analyzing the effects on the modern child, I think acknowledging these differing histories more clearly and consistently would have improved the book for me a lot. It turns out Gaiman lifted that particular line from an author I respect far more, so let’s start this over again with a G.
They will grow up believing that they are monsters.
As pxychanalyse as that isn’t the case, it might be worth a gander, if only for a few laughs. In fact, more needs to be read into this story. All the same, it would be hard to not feel confronted by some of these interpretations and readings. Frankl Paperback, I also disliked Bettelheim’s analysis of Charles Perrault and his tales in generalto say that they’re flippant and mocking is not really fair and it al I suppose this book was ground-breaking when it was first published, but honestly, I thought it focused way too much on the idea of all children having an oedipal complex and maybe not enough on how the violence and darkness in original fairy tales address something in a child’s imagination which the sugarcoated Disney tales leaving wanting.
Psychanalyse des contes de fées
Bettelheim doesn’t go into it at all. The worst, the absolute worst thing a person can do if he or she is interested in analyzing the content of fairy tales is to have this be the only book they ever read on the subject. More sensitive children who would be upset by imagery, like Cinderella’s stepsisters cutting up their feet or Snow White’s stepmother dancing herself to death in red-hot shoes, apparently aren’t relevant to his pronouncements.
Giada De Laurentiis Cookbooks. Tootle leaves no room to play — it is a telling, not a showing. I have read that, in This was the first book which assured me that my enduring interest in fairy tales was scholarly and not something to be scoffed at as juvenile.
psjchanalyse The book uses a Freudian framework, but you bettelhdim have to believe in a literal id, ego, and superego to appreciate the insight Bettelheim brings to stories and how they are absorbed Recommended for anyone who deals with children Bettelheim was an old-fashioned Freudian psychiatrist — the kind who talked to patients instead of drugging them — and a Holocaust survivor.
What I did NOT enjoy, and what so clearly dated this book, was the the application of Freudian theory to almost every detail of the various fairy tales dissected. I’m about halfway through and have given up on this.
Sep 20, Karen Floyd rated it liked it Shelves: On the other hand, the Freudian interpretations did allow for some serious lulz, as did the author’s many asides on how stupid people are to hate fairy tales and refuse to read them to their children when did this happen?
Well, to be entirely fair, I did feel pretty strange and uncomfortable mostly the first time I read The Uses of Enchantment for that course I was taking, and now, more than thirty years after that university level perusal, I no longer really feel all that massively uncomfortable, I just feel as though Bruno Bettelheim is a bit over-the-top with his Freudian fairy tale analyses and I can at least partially enjoy and also find some rather perverse humour in just how sexually charged the author seems to consider many if not most fairy tales to be and in their entirety in other words, I find the author’s one-sidedness of interpretation rather hilarious and yes also a bit sad, as The Uses of Enchantment really does not seem to show much if any possibility that there are different manners of interpretation possible and probable, that everything is somehow psychologically based on sex and on Freud’s attitudes towards sex.
But then, just as you’re getting pulled into one of these readings of something, and you’re starting to feel like the book is getting better, you’re digging it, you’re digging it, you’re nodding along, all at once part of your brain clicks in and SPLASH, it hits you suddenly like a bucket of cold water, you shake your head, you take a breath, and you realize that everything you’ve just read, literally everything, every single word, is pure undiluted unqualified craziness.
Maybe I missed it when skimming. I have read that, in the years since this book’s publication, Bettelheim’s analysis has been questioned. The snake in the Garden of Eden, incidentally, is also a penis. Should have looked more carefully at the author’s bio. You Are a Badass: He makes a compelling case for how fairy tales help children grow emotionally, and how violence in fairy tales meets certain psychological needs and should not necessarily be sanitized for the young reader. I absolutely love this book.
Unfortunately, as he gets into the nitty gritty of looki Bettelheim’s Uses of Enchantment is one of those classic pieces of criticism that are both absolutely essential and hopelessly outdated. Lists with This Book. You feel as though he’s using one set of fairy tales to explain another.
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No ratings or reviews yet. There is a lot of useful analysis and history, and there are some really lovely passages about the universality and applicability of fairy tales. I can’t believe I’m going to start this review with a Neil Gaiman quote, which is both incredibly pretentious and apt to make you think I think far better of Gaiman than I actually do, but here goes: Feb 13, Jason rated it liked it.
Sometimes a cigar is just a cigar.
As the book went on, I grew fearful that I had become convinced. He brings the sisters home again and finally Cinderella gets to slide her foot straight into the shoe without effort; a perfect fit. Although, after reading this book, I suspect that one of the major audiences for fairy tales really ought to be adults.
We are not alone in our nightmares or in our desires. I also did not know how to start reading about fairy tales’ criticism, so as a beginning it helped my initiation to the subject.