Sigmund Freud, Psychoanalysis, and the War on the West | Veterans Today

…by Jonas E. Alexis

Sigmund Freud

Sigmund Freud

Like Carl Jung, Sigmund Freud did not base psychoanalysis, which he championed to the entire Western world, on scientific premises.


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When psychoanalysis came to America, it was largely viewed as an unproven system of thought. Though no evidence was available, psychoanalysis began to dominate American culture for more than fifty years.

Moreover, psychoanalysis began to replace the Western foundation of the soul. When Freud came into the scene, everything changed. Jewish scholar Andrew R. Heine argues,



“Until Freud, new understandings of the psyche were intertwined with varieties of Christian experience and post-Christian mysticism.”[2]

Freudian psychology slowly but surely began to dominate the classical psychology, which started with the Greeks and which was to a large extent based on reason. Psychology progressively began to be viewed as an academic exercise for smuggling in Jewish ideology. As Jones puts it,

“The redefinition of psychology was a revolution in the truest………….


via Sigmund Freud, Psychoanalysis, and the War on the West | Veterans Today.



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About Gunny G

GnySgt USMC (Ret.) 1952--'72 PC: History, Poly-Tiks, Military, Stories, Controversial, Unusual, Humorous, etc.... "Simplify...y'know!"
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3 Responses to Sigmund Freud, Psychoanalysis, and the War on the West | Veterans Today


    Freud was a well known Quack! And very egotistical. His ideas that Parents caused “Mental illness” has been proven to be false. Many people and Doctors(Not Many) still believe this! While heredity is truly a cause for certain illnesses! A parents personality is not! Freud was also a cocaine addict! Which in itself, is what it is? Also, This:

    Freud began smoking tobacco at age 24; initially a cigarette smoker, he became a cigar smoker. He believed that smoking enhanced his capacity to work and that he could exercise self-control in moderating it. Despite health warnings from colleague Wilhelm Fliess, he remained a smoker, eventually suffering a buccal cancer. Freud suggested to Fliess in 1897 that addictions, including that to tobacco, were substitutes for masturbation, “the one great habit”.

    The man was, in reality a well paid “something” Not sure?

    He certainly would have been a great politician! Since so many people believed him!


    Perhaps, Clinton and the Cigar thing are connected? Wow, what an analysis!

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