Talk:Three Essays on the Theory of Sexuality

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Untitled[edit]

Freud did call it Oedipus complex by 1905, actually he'd used the term as far back as 1897 in a letter to Wilhelm Fließ, on both facts see http://nyfreudian.org/abstracts_00.html. --TlatoSMD, 05:28, 21 May 2006 (CEST)

I don't see anything at that link that I see which says this. From what I understand he called it something else; the "complex" part was named by Jung. --Fastfission 20:22, 3 October 2006 (UTC)

The translation provided is a dead link. Aneurysmal 20:19, 3 October 2006 (UTC)

It's working fine for me. --Fastfission 20:20, 3 October 2006 (UTC)
It seems to be working now. My mistake. I have recieved an error 403 (Forbidden). After a few minutes it became 503 (Service unavailable). Restored ;) Aneurysmal 20:31, 3 October 2006 (UTC)

Contested deletion[edit]

This page should not be speedily deleted because... (your reason here) --197.220.148.230 (talk) 12:25, 18 November 2013 (UTC) not cool

Relevance to Art[edit]

I think it would be helpful for someone to comment on why this article is vital to Wikipedia's coverage of Art. A next step might be to identify some of the best sources in that connection. This research is obviously relevant: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3381499/ It deals with iconography in a pretty straightforward, historical way. Freud's book seems to be frequently cited in the literature on Surrealism, and sometimes on Modern art in general. What else is out there to document specifics? What do art researchers need to know about the book? — Preceding unsigned comment added by 173.17.178.22 (talk) 01:20, 7 January 2019 (UTC)