back to Freemasonry, United Kingdom
|Freemasonry||United Kingdom||1995||Kurtz, Katherine & Deborah Turner Harris. Dagger Magic. New York: Ace Books (1995); pg. 131.|| "'In that case, why don't you find a public phone box and call me back in half an hour? By that time, I'll be at the number two phone box I usually use when I'm out of the office. You know, the one on the square.'
The phrase carried significance amongst members of the Order of Freemasonry to which both McLeod and Somerville belonged. To any uninitiated listener, the words would have conveyed nothing more than a set of directions. To McLeod, it was an indication that something more was afoot than Somerville was prepared to discuss over an open line. " [Much more material with these two characters, but little focus on Freemasonry. The hero of the story belongs to what is essentially a masonic-type secretive order, charged with defending the world from evil forces. Other refs. not in DB.]
|Freemasonry||United Kingdom||1995||Kurtz, Katherine & Deborah Turner Harris. Dagger Magic. New York: Ace Books (1995); pg. 200.|| "'We'll be more than careful, Inspector,' he assured him. 'If it would make you feel any happier, Noel and I would be prepared to offer you a solemn pledge to that effect--for the sake of the widow's son.'
His use of the Masonic phrase earned him a sharp look from Somerville, who glanced then at McLeod.
'Is he on the level?' he asked.
McLeod inclined his head. 'And on the square. It's important, Jack.' "
|Freemasonry||United Kingdom: England||1775||Morse, David. The Iron Bridge. New York: Harcourt Brace & Co. (1998); pg. 214.||"...he followed Ludgate Street past the Bull's Head Coffee House. Laughter inside. A gathering place for freemasons and Druids, it was said. "|
|Freemasonry||United Kingdom: England||1905||Gibson, William & Bruce Sterling. The Difference Engine. New York: Bantam (1991); pg. 29.||"The stranger wore new and well-cut evening dress, with cloak, cane, and top-hat, a fancy pearl in his cravat and a gold Masonic ring on one finger. "|
|Freemasonry||United Kingdom: London||1888||Doyle, Arthur Conan. "A Study in Scarlet " in A Study in Scarlet and The Sign of Four. New York: Berkley/Penguin Putnam (1994; c. 1888); pg. 33.|| "...hat did you find in his pockets? "
"We have it all here, " said Gregson, pointing to a litter of objects upon one of the bottom steps of the stairs. "A gold watch, No. 97163, by Barraud, of London. Gold Albert chain, very heavy and solid. Gold ring, with masonic device. Gold pin--bull-dog's head, with rubies as eyes. Russian leather cardcase... "
|Freemasonry||USA||1923||Shea, Robert & Robert Anton Wilson. Illuminatus, Vol. III: Leviathan. New York: Dell (1975); pg. 9.||"Flashback to 1923: Dillinger unsteadily holds a gun on grocer B. F. Morgan, who is giving the Masonic Signal of Distress. John makes a deal with the D.A. but lands in prison for nine years anyway. Sure that the Masons are behind this betrayal... "|
|Freemasonry||USA||1989||Wilson, Robert Charles. Gypsies. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 75.||"Between the flags and Neumann's cheerful amorality, Cardinal Palestrina began to understand Europe's cherished horror of Americans: they feared nothing. Europe's bastard offspring, a nation of Waldensians and Calvinists and freemasons and worse. A chaos of perverse beliefs, which they had the temerity to call freedom of religion. "|
|Freemasonry||USA||1989||Wilson, Robert Charles. Gypsies. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 144.|| "'Until recently,' Cardinal Palestrina observed, 'the Americans were the infidels.'
'Hardly,' Korchnoi said. 'Heretics perhaps. A mongrel nation of Freemasons and Protestants--isn't that what the clerks say? But the industrial power, the wealth, the military strength . . . these are things you can see for yourself.' "
|Freemasonry||USA||2000||Leavitt, David. "The Term Paper Artist " in Circa 2000: Gay Fiction at the Millennium (Robert Drake & Terry Wolverton, eds). Los Angeles, CA: Alyson Pub. (2000; c. 1997); pg. 206.||"Not to mention the black magician and the clique of Freemasons and... Virginia Woolf's cousin... "|
|Freemasonry||USA||2002||Ing, Dean. Single Combat. New York: Tor (1983); pg. 12.||"So far, Young's hit team was barely a rumor even among grumbling Catholics and members of masonic orders. "|
|Freemasonry||USA||2002||Ing, Dean. Single Combat. New York: Tor (1983); pg. 213.||"'Look: we've had these Catholics and Masons and liberal Mormons all along--no worse than a bad cold, right?...' "; Pg. 296: "If LDS voters found common ground with Catholics and Masonics... "|
|Freemasonry||USA||2010||Williams, Walter Jon. Days of Atonement. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 24.||"'Well, there ain't no Bank of the United States no more... And the Masons aren't doing much of anything these days but putting on silly hats and getting drunk down at the Shrine Temple. I'm a 32nd-degree Scottish rite myself, and if we were conspiring to oppress people anymore, I'd know about it... "|
|Freemasonry||Washington, D.C.||1995||Hand, Elizabeth. Waking the Moon. New York: HarperPrism (1995); pg. 126.||"'No. It's not a religious thing--at least, it's not just a religious thing. It's more like the Church is part of the Benandanti--like all these churches and religions and things are part of it. There are members everywhere, all over the world. The Masons, the Vatican, Bohemian Grove, Skull and Bones . . . It's like the ultimate Old Boys' Network.' "|
|Freemasonry||world||1887||Anthony, Piers. God of Tarot. New York: Berkley (1982; c. 1977); pg. 162.||"...founded in 1887 as an offshoot of the English Rosicrucian ('Rosey Cross') Society, itself created twenty years before as a kind of spinoff from Freemasonry, which in turn originated with the Masons, or builder's guild. "|
|Freemasonry||world||1975||Shea, Robert & Robert Anton Wilson. Illuminatus, Vol. III: Leviathan. New York: Dell (1975); pg. 12.||"According to Proofs of a Conspiracy, by 19th-century freemason John Robison, the Illuminati controlled European masonic lodges but not the English lodges... Comparing notes, Goodman and Muldoon emerge with the tentative theory that the Illuminati are Satanists and have infiltrated virtually ever organization from the Catholic Church to freemasonry. "; Pg. 16: "...the Time Machine, the Mason Word... "|
|Freemasonry||world||1975||Shea, Robert & Robert Anton Wilson. Illuminatus, Vol. III: Leviathan. New York: Dell (1975); pg. 164.||"'...By the false Illuminati, and by all the other White Brotherhoods and Rosicrucians and Freemasons and whatnot who didn't really understand the truth...' "|
|Freemasonry||world||1975||Shea, Robert & Robert Anton Wilson. Illuminatus, Vol. III: Leviathan. New York: Dell (1975); pg. 115-116.|| "'Oh, yes... The Illuminati of Bavaria, wasn't it? I remember hearing about them when we first arrived here.'
'The organization was founded by an unfrocked Jesuit, and its membership consisted of freemasons, freethinkers, and Jews. There were also some famous names in politics and the arts: King Leopold, Goethe, Beethoven.'
'And this organization was behind the Zionist movement, you say?' "
|Freemasonry||world||1984||Adams, Douglas & John Lloyd. The Meaning of Liff. New York: Harmony Books (1984); pg. 38.||"Grimsby (n.) A lump of something gristly and foul-tasting concealed in a mouthful of stew or pie. Grimsbies are sometimes merely the result of careless cooking, but more often they are placed there deliberately by freemasons. Grimsbies can be purchased in bulk from any respectable Masonic butcher on giving him the secret Masonic handshake. One is then put in a guest's food to see if he knows the correct Masonic method of dealing with it. If the guest is not a Mason, the host may find it entertaining to watch how he handles the obnoxious object. It may be (a) manfully swallowed, invariably bringing tears to the eyes; (b)chewed with resolution for up to twenty minutes before eventual resort to method (c) choked on fatally. "|
|Freemasonry||world||1984||Adams, Douglas & John Lloyd. The Meaning of Liff. New York: Harmony Books (1984); pg. 39.|| "Grimsby (n.) [continued.] ...The Masonic handshake is easily recognized by another Mason, incidentally, for by it a used grimsby is passed from hand to hand.
The secret Masonic method for dealing with a grimsby is as follows: Remove it carefully with the silver tongs provided, using the left hand. Cross the room to your host, hopping on one leg, and ram the grimsby firmly up his nose, shouting, 'Take that, you smug Masonic bastard.' "
|Freemasonry||world||1994||Bradbury, Ray. "Zaharoff/Richter Mark V " in Quicker Than the Eye. New York: Avon Books (1996); pg. 23.||"'They never knew or found out. We met in secret, covered our tracks. A small klan, a wee band of conspirators in every country in ever age. Like the Masons, eh? Or some Inquisitional Catholic sect? Or an underground Muslim grot. It didn't take many or much...' "|
|Freemasonry||world||1996||Fry, Stephen. Making History. New York: Random House (1996); pg. 68.|| "'Freemasons!' I said.
'I'm so sorry?'
'Was it freemasons? The purple triangle.'
'Not freemasons. I tell you tomorrow. Good-bye.' "
[One of these people is trying to guess which group was marked with a purple triangle in Nazi concentration camps.]
|Freemasonry||world||2088||Heinlein, Robert A. Stranger in a Strange Land. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1961); pg. 316.||"'... we work together to show other Fosterites that the Church of All Worlds doesn't conflict with the Faith, any more than being a Baptist keeps a man from joining the Masons.' "|
|Freemasonry||world||2450||Kato, Ken. Yamato II: The Way of the Warrior, Part 2. New York: Warner Books (1992); pg. 74.||"'...Democracy has always been an obsession confined largely to the Freemason caste of Old Europe and Old America. It is true to say that neither Yamato, nor Old Japan, ever gave any thought to democracy.' "|
|Freud||Africa||2008||McDonald, Ian. Evolution's Shore. New York: Bantam (1997; c. 1995); pg. 54.||"'I can see why Haran bought into this place,' Gaby said... thinking Freudian thoughts about water jets and a man who had used up a lifetime of orgasms in three months. "|
|Freud||Austria||1918||Newman, Kim. The Bloody Red Baron. New York: Carroll & Graf (1995); pg. 130.|| "Were he a subscriber to the theories of Sigmund Freud, Poe would be forced to conclude that Ewers's phallus was remarkably tiny.
Actually, he felt the Viennese Jew said much of interest. Also, he deserved his place in history. Franz Joseph has been on the point of acceding to a petition underwritten by the House of Rothschild and rescinding the Edict of Graz when Freud published The Oral-Sadistic Impulse. With its especial relevance to the undead, the book was evidence that the Hebrew race was so morally degraded, not mention dangerously supportive of subversive notions, that the Edict should not only remain in force but be considerably strengthened. "
|Freud||California||1953||Dick, Philip K. Mary and the Giant. New York: Arbor House (1987); pg. 57.|| "'Freudian analysis . . . a popular indoor pastime, in those days. Not so popular now. What was it I said?'
'Women cello players. They have a subconscious need for something large between their legs.' Beth laughed. 'You were delightful. You really were.' "
|Freud||California||1971||Dick, Philip K. Valis. New York: Bantam (1981); pg. 20.||-|
|Freud||California||1981||Dick, Philip K. Dr. Bloodmoney. New York: Bluejay Books (1985; c. 1965); pg. 126.|| "Mrs. Tallman was scrutinizing the new teacher's stack of books. 'I see you have Carl Jung's Psychological Types. Is one of your sciences psychology? How nice, to acquire a teacher for our school who can tell edible mushrooms and also is an authority on Freud and Jung.'
'There's no value in such stuff,' Strous said, with irritation. 'We need useful science, not academic hot air.' "
|Freud||California: Los Angeles||1950||Dick, Philip K. Puttering About in a Small Land. Chicago, IL: Academy Chicago Publishers (1985); pg. 215.||"They talked about the Japs and Roosevelt and the Soviet Union and Freud and Joe Hill. "|
|Freud||California: Los Angeles||1971||Matheson, Richard. Bid Time Return. New York: Viking Press (1975); pg. 7.||"You'd think that, after all these years, I would have met someone. Bad Karma? Something bad. To never, in your whole life, meet a female who gets through to you? Incredible. Something hidden in my past, no doubt. Obsession with my tricycle. Boo, Freud. Can't you just accept the fact I never met a woman I could love? "|
|Freud||California: Los Angeles||1999||Koman, Victor. Jehovah Contract. New York: Franklin Watts (1984); pg. 264.|| "'What about your mother?'
'I didn't know You were a Freudian... Why don't we talk about Your Mother.' "
|Freud||California: San Francisco||2050||Dick, Philip K. "Oh, To Be a Blobel! " in The Best of Philip K. Dick. New York: Ballantine (1977; story c. 1964); pg. 337.|| "He put a twenty-dollar platinum coin into the slot and the analyst, after a pause, lit up. Its eyes shone with sociability and it swiveled about in it chair, picked up a pen and pad of long yellow paper from its desk and said,
'Good morning, sir. You may begin.'
'Hello, Dr. Jones. I guess you're not the same Dr. Jones who did the definitive biography of Freud; that was a century ago.' He laughed nervously; being a rather poverty-stricken man, he was not accustomed to dealing with the new fully homeostatic psychoanalysts. 'Um,' he said, 'should I free-associate or give you background material or just what?'
Dr. Jones said, 'Perhaps you could begin by telling me who you are und warum mich--why you have selected me.' " [More.]
|Freud||Colorado||1974||Disch, Thomas M. Camp Concentration. New York: Random House (1999; c. 1968); pg. 159.||"Any good Hegelian knows that. War is peace, ignorance is strength, and freedom is slavery. Add to that, that love is hate, as Freud has so exhaustively demonstrated...' "|
|Freud||Colorado||1988||Simmons, Dan. "Metastasis " in Prayers to Broken Stones. New York: Bantam (1992; c. 1988); pg. 157.|| "'...We all search for ways to control things we have no power over--things we find too difficult to accept. Especially when one's mother is involved.'
'Look,' sighed Louis, 'I don't need this Freudian crap. I agreed to come here today because Deb's been on my case for weeks but . . .' "
|Freud||galaxy||2084||Disch, Thomas M. "Things Lost " in Again, Dangerous Visions (Harlan Ellison, ed.) Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1972); pg. 600.||"Aspera, for one, claims to find the idea quite alien. I pointed out that it was curious to find a psychiatrist who claims to be a Freudian of the same reactionary stamp and who denies the central importance of the sense of death. " [More in story about psychoanalysis, without explicit reference to Freud.]|
|Freud||galaxy||2200||Hawke, Simon. The Whims of Creation. New York: Warner Books (1995); pg. 108.|| "'What's the next word on the list?' asked Ulysses.
'Free-ud,' Riley said, uncertainly.
'What? That doesn't sound right,' said Jenny. 'Let me see that.' She took the list. "That's Freud, you glitch. Dr. Sigmund Freud.'
'He was the founder of psychotherapy,' she said. 'Don't you pay any attention in school?'
'Oh. Yeah, I seem to remember something about that now.'
Jenny rolled her eyes. 'Try Freud, Mac.'
'Sorry. What's the next one?'
'Jung,' she said. "
|Freud||galaxy||2285||McIntyre, Vonda N. Star Trek III: The Search for Spock. New York: Pocket Books (1984); pg. 124.||"Sheer lunacy. I'm talking to myself. I always talk to myself, though, he thought, it helps me think. Have since I was only a tad. Doesn't mean a thing. As Freud said, Sometimes a cigar is only a cigar. "|
|Freud||galaxy||2366||David, Peter. Q-in-Law (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1991); pg. 140.|| "'To some degree I can sympathize with her, Counselor. Growing older alone is difficult... I don't envy you.'
'Me?' said Deanna, arching her eyebrows.
'I don't envy her,' Picard repeated slowly.
'You said that you don't envy me,' Deanna told him. 'A Freudian slip, Captain. You don't envy my eventually falling into phase and searching out--'
'Counselor, I know what I said. I said that I do not envy your mother.'
She shrugged. 'Whatever you say, Captain.' "
|Freud||galaxy||2891||Barnes, John. Sin of Origin. New York: Congdon & Weed (1988); pg. 96.||"'...Randallan sex is rape, griffins kill and eat their siblings, handsnakes kill their mothers. Right? Now, that birth-guilt is just plain intrinsic, like the Oedipus complex in human males in monogamous cultures...' "|
|Freud||galaxy||3300||Brin, David. Heaven's Reach. New York: Bantam (1998); pg. 229.||"Even those local predators--lithe and supple in abstraction space--would turn conceptually brittle if exposed to the seductive reasonings of Plato or Marx or Ayn Rand . . . Freud or Aquinas . . . Goebbles or Hub-- "|
|Freud||Georgia: Atlanta||2041||Bishop, Michael. Catacomb Years. New York: Berkley (1979); pg. 166.||Pg. 166: "After this, Basenji invariably woke up, sweating his inevitable sweat. It happened less often now that he had hit bottom, but it still happened. What he needed was a Joseph, or a Sigmund Freud, to unravel the symbolism. Not really. He could do it himself, he was fairly sure, if he genuinely wanted to. But he didn't. He genuinely didn't want to. It frightened him too much, the image-ridden virus of his nightmare. "; Pg. 189: "At the bottom of the page Basenji had written the date, Winter 2041, and two more words: 'Oedipal claptrap.' "|
|Freud||Greece: Crete||1997||Preuss, Paul. Secret Passages. New York: Tor (1997); pg. 162.|| "'...You see, I'm hoping to undo a myth. The kind of myth that says it was Columbus who discovered that the Earth is not flat. That it was Copernicus who discovered that the Earth is not the center of the universe. That it was Freud who discovered, as he claimed to have done, that we are not rational beings. With apologies, Dr. Freud, we physicists knew it before you did. Long before you, we demonstrated that humans are driven by mental structures--space and time among them--which are not fully formed and are often unconscious.
'Freud, who had little science and less mathematics, was nevertheless right to claim the lion's share of credit for that most persistent of twentieth-century myths, that nothing is what it seems; that everything is a matter of interpretation; that nothing, ultimately, is real. In our own field, Freud's role was played by Professor Bohr and his Copenhagen cronies.' "
|Freud||India||1974||Cox, Greg. The Eugenics Wars: The Rise and Fall of Khan Noonien Singh: Volume One (Star Trek). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 121.||"In her mind she could still see the coiled chromosomes striking out at her like a cobra, infecting her own DNA with its mutating venom. You don't need to be Sigmund Freud to interpret that particular picture show, she reflected... "|
|Freud||Kansas||1989||Denton, Bradley. Buddy Holly Is Alive and Well on Ganymede. New York: William Morrow and Co. (1991); pg. 11.|| "'Oliver, what are you trying to pull?' The voice was female...
'Is that a Freudian question?' I asked.
'This isn't funny,' she said. "
|Freud||Maine||1966||King, Stephen. Hearts in Atlantis. New York: Scribner (1999); pg. 326.|| "'And your father? What about him?'
There was a semi-shocked moment when she considered what she had just aid, and then Carol giggled. 'Now that's Freudian.' "
|Freud||Mars||2101||Robinson, Kim Stanley. Green Mars. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 212.||"...dominated by attempts to resolve extreme antinomies. For Descartes it had been mind and body, for Sartre, Freudianism and Marxism... "|
|Freud||Mars||2181||Robinson, Kim Stanley. Blue Mars. New York: Bantam Books (1996); pg. 573.||"Curious how useful Freud's steam-engine model of the mind remained, compression, venting, the entire apparatus, as if the brain had been designed by James Watt... "|
|Freud||Mars||2250||Dick, Philip K. "Not By Its Cover " in The Golden Man. New York: Berkley (1980; c. 1968); pg. 100.||"'Of special interest... is its reaction to a volume of collected papers of on psychoanalysis by some of the greatest living Freudian analysts of our time. It allowed each article to remain intact, but at the end of each, it added the same phrase.' He chuckled. 'Physician, heal thyself.' Bit of a sense of humor, there.' "|
|Freud||Nebraska||2059||Piercy, Marge. He, She and It. New York: Alfred A. Knopf (1991); pg. 418.||"It took people a few minutes to react fully, because speakers had already quoted the Mishnah, Rabbi Loew, Marx and the Marx Brothers, Freud, Robert Burns, Shopenhauer, Plato, Ben Rah, Gertrude Stein, Krazy Kat and Rabbi Nachman... "|
|Freud||New York||1966||Keyes, Daniel. Flowers for Algernon. New York: Harcourt, Brace & World (1966); pg. 135.||"'But he's put his whole life into this. He's no Freud or Jung or Pavlov or Wtson, but he's doing something important and I respect his dedication...' "|
|Freud||New York: New York City||1950||Delany, Samuel R. "The Tale of Plagues and Carnivals " in Flight from Neveryon. Hanover, NH: Wesleyan University Press (1994; c. 1984); pg. 192.|| "If a mid-twentieth century orthodox Freudian could return to Kolhari and present Nari with the theory of 'penis envy' (to explain her girlish desire for a son) and 'sublimation' (to explain her new success in her work), though myself I think the analysis would be false, Nari, a primitive woman in a superstitious time, would probably find the notion intriguing, even plausible.
There were a number of such fables about in that land in those days -- especially among the barbarians. "
|Freud||New York: New York City||1958||Knight, Damon. The Man in the Tree. New York: Berkley Books (1984); pg. 68.||"In a bookstore he found a copy of Sigmund Freud's Totem and Taboo, and his world was turned around. He discovered that religion was the delusion of people afraid to face the fact that they must die. The universe became a vast indifference, not a screen with God's baleful eye peering through it. When he saw people coming out of a church, he looked at them with amused contempt. "|
|Freud||New York: New York City||1975||Russ, Joanna. The Female Man. New York: G. K. Hall (1977; 1975); pg. 121.||Pg. 121: "Freud says disgust is a prominent expression of the sexual life in civilized people "; Pg. 140: "Then there is Java Man and the future of Man and the values of Western Man and existential Man and economic Man and Freudian Man and the Man in the moon... "|
|Freud||New York: New York City||1976||Silverberg, Robert. Dying Inside. New York: Ballantine (1976; c. 1972); pg. 10.||"The school was an expensive private one on a quiet leafy street in the Park Slope section of Brooklyn; its orientation was socialist-progressive, with a smarmy pedagogical underpinning of warmed-over Marxism and Freudianism and John Deweyism, and the psychiatrist, a specialist in the disturbances of middle-class children... "|
|Freud||New York: New York City||1976||Silverberg, Robert. Dying Inside. New York: Ballantine (1976; c. 1972); pg. 142.||"The psychological era: Freud, Jung, Adler, Reich, Reik. "|
|Freud||New York: New York City||1986||Cover, Arthur Byron. "Jesus Was an Ace " in Wild Cards V: Down and Dirty (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1988); pg. 91.|| "In these times of trouble and dark travail; in this fertile land where the handiwork of Satan is on the verge of bearing fruit: you don't need to pussyfoot with Marx; or stick your nose in Freud; you don't need the help of liberals like Tachyon; you don't need to open yourself up to anyone but Jesus--because he was the first and the greatest ace of all!
--REVEREND LOE BARNETT "
|Freud||New York: New York City||2030||Disch, Thomas M. On Wings of Song. New York: St. Martin's Press (1978); pg. 314.||"Renata Semple had always maintained that sublimation was a load of Freudian bullsh--, that the best lays also transmitted the largests [sic] zaps of creative energy. "|
|Freud||New York: Westchester County||1986||Claremont, Chris. New Mutants, Vol. 1, No. 45: "We Were Only Foolin' ". New York: Marvel Comics Group (Nov. 1986); pg. 12.||Kitty: "If you've got a problem, Larry--if you want to talk--I'm willing to listen. "; Illyana: "That's the spirit, Florence Prydengale! Or is it, Kitty Freud. "; Kitty: "Put a sock in it, Illyana. "|
|Freud||North Carolina||1992||Card, Orson Scott. Lost Boys. New York: HarperCollins (1992); pg. 209.||"But one thing Step knew he would never do, despite his new tolerance for the possibility of helpful therapy, was take one of his children to one of those witch doctors. 'Why should we?' said Step to DeAnne. 'If we took him to a Freudian, we'd find out that he wanted to kill me and sleep with you. A Jungian would link his imaginary friends to the collective unconscious and some kind of dual hero myth. A Skinnerian would try to get him to perk up and smile at the ringing of a bell. And the new drug guys would dope him up and he'd sleep through the rest of his life.' "|
|Freud||Oceania||1984||Heinlein, Robert A. Job: A Comedy of Justice. New York: Ballantine (1984); pg. 2.||"Cruise ships have... the worst conversation in the world. Despite this I was enjoying the islands; even the Mystic and the Amateur Astrologer and the Parlor Freudian and the Numerologist did not trouble me, as I did not listen. "|
|Freud||Ontario: Toronto||1990||Wilson, Robert Charles. The Divide. New York: Doubleday (1990); pg. 126.|| "John: This is still parlor Freudianism, Max. Benjamin is the unconscious mind of John Shaw. The Three Faces of Eve. But it isn't like that. You should know better Freud was a bourgeois apologist, wasn't he?
Kyriakides: I'm not a Marxist anymore, John. " [More Freudianism, not in DB. Psychoanalysis mentioned by name, pg. 124.]
|Freud||Ontario: Toronto||2011||Sawyer, Robert J. The Terminal Experiment. New York: HarperCollins (1995); pg. 63.|| "Cathy nodded. 'Danita--that's the counselor--she thinks it's related to my relationship with my father.'
The first thought in Peter's mind was a snide comment about Freudians. But then the full measure of what Cathy said hit him. 'She's right,' Peter said, eyebrows lifting. 'I hadn't seen it before, but of course she's right. He treats you and your sister like crap. Like you had been boarders, not his children... It makes sense... how could you have a a positive self-image, growing up in an environment like that?...' "
|Freud||Oregon||1991||Ing, Dean. The Nemesis Mission. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 14.||-|
|Freud||Oregon: Portland||2002||Le Guin, Ursula K. The Lathe of Heaven. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons (1971); pg. 18.||"'...My field was pioneered by Dement, Aserinsky, Berger, Oswald, Hartmann, and the rest, but the couch we get straight form Papa Freud. . . . but we use it to sleep on, which he objected to...' "|
|Freud||Tennessee||2054||Dick, Philip K. & Ray Nelson. The Ganymede Takeover. New York: Ace Books (1967); pg. 144.|| "Both the intercom and the vidphone had been carefully smashed. The bust of Freud had done them in, too.
Now the bronze, frowning father-figure lay face-down on the floor, its anger spent. The time had arrived for the son to create a universe. Feverishly Rudolph Balkani labored on, giving birth in the form of a book to the new universe that would displace the universe of Freud, together with all the other universes before it. A generation of young people would take this book as their Bible in the revolution of youth against age. "