As both an early disciple of and influence on Freud, Wilhelm Stekel enjoyed a unique position within the analytic movement. More recently, he has been notable more for his ostracism from Freuds sphere and little else. The Self-Marginalization of Wilhelm Stekel brings a fresh perspective on Stekel, revealing the complex, symbiotic bond between mentor and follower in its many social, interpersonal, and psychological forms. In addition to shedding light on a famous outsider, this biography is set in a dual context of the formative years of psychoanalysis and Freuds relationships with his colleagues: comparisons and contrasts abound with Adler, Jung, and other, revered exiles from Freudian circles. At the same time, each chapter defines and identifies a particular aspect of the marginalization process, including self-marginalization, the relationship of marginals to the mainstream, and the value of marginalization in the construction of identity. In all, this book will provide -an in-depth look into the social history of psychoanalysis - an informed re-thinking of Stekels contributions as theorist and clinician-a new view of marginalization as differentiated from similar social phenomena-previously unpublished correspondence between Freud and Stekel - a new translation of Stekels 1926 essay, 'On the History of the Analytical Movement'The Self-Marginalization of Wilhelm Stekel peels back layers of history to create a singular addition to our knowledge of the origins of psychoanalysis. Psychologists, social scientists, and readers interested in the history of science will find this book an illuminating glimpse into the lives and legacies of the first psychoanalysts.

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