- Helene Deutsch (née Rosenbach; 9 October 1884 – 29 March 1982) was a Polish American psychoanalyst and colleague of Sigmund Freud . She founded the Vienna Psychoanalytic Institute. In 1935, she immigrated to Cambridge, Massachusetts, where she maintained a practice.
Helene Deutsch (née Rosenbach; 9 October 1884 – 29 March 1982) was a Polish American psychoanalyst and colleague of Sigmund Freud. She founded the Vienna Psychoanalytic Institute. In 1935, she immigrated to Cambridge, Massachusetts, where she maintained a practice. Deutsch was one of the first psychoanalysts to specialize in women.
- Psychology of women, Adolescent psychology
- University of Vienna
- Austria, American
Helene Deutsch was mentored by Sigmund Freud and was the first psychoanalyst to write a book on female psychology. In the 1920s she emerged as one of the most successful teachers in the history of psychoanalysis and in 1924 she became the first woman to head a psychoanalytic clinic.
Born: 1884; Died: 1982. Helene Deutsch, a student and patient of Sigmund Freud, was a key figure in the establishment of the first psychoanalytic training institute, and a pioneer author on women and sexuality. Rebellious and often uneasy, Deutsch drew upon personal experiences and insights to develop her theories, which were quite divergent ...
In 1934, and again in 1942, Helene Deutsch described what she called the "as if" (als ob) personality type. She was referring to individuals who leave other people with an impression of inauthenticity, even though they seem to enjoy "normal" relations with those around them and even though they complain of no disorder.
Dec 9, 2020 · Helene Deutsch was the first woman in the history of psychoanalysis to study feminine psychology. She was also the first female director of the Vienna Psychoanalytic Society. Her contributions spelled out the overwhelmingly masculine approach that psychoanalysis had had up to that point.
Helene Deutsch: A New Look Brenda S. Webster Helene Deutsch, who died in 1983 at the age of ninety-seven, was one of the most dynamic of Sigmund Freud's early followers. She helped found the Vienna Training Institute and served as its director. When she emi-grated to the United States in 1934, she was active in the Boston Psychoan-alytic Institute.