- Spanish journalists kidnapped by al Qaeda group in Syria
- Nevada rescuers frenzied to find 4 kids, 2 adults lost in snow
- ‘TipsforJesus’ strikes in New York, with three massive tips
- John Podesta jumps aboard Obama ship to sell second-term agenda
- ‘Tis the Season: London florist creates $4.6 million Christmas wreath
- No tailgating allowed at Super Bowl XLVIII
- Pentagon to transport African troops to Central African Republic
- Chinese man fed up with his girlfriend’s shopping jumps to his death
- Ukraine leader to talk with protesters; Washington urges caution
- Pope Francis: A nun saved my life
Latest Sigmund Freud Items
Somebody in the attorney general's office in Kentucky has been getting some bad advice. Jack Conway, a Democrat, is demanding that a popular columnist with advice on how to raise kids, take a "time-out."
Friedrich Nietzsche famously announced the death of God more than a century ago. Scholars and sociologists alike have been trying to prove him right — or wrong — ever since. Regardless of religious affiliation, just about everyone agrees that God has been on the wane in the West for quite some time.
This month, Betty Friedan’s “The Feminine Mystique” celebrates 50 years of influence. In 2013, we live in the world Friedan built. More women go to, and graduate from, college than men. Hanna Rosin’s recent book “The End of Men” trumpets that women dominate 20 of the 30 fastest growing sectors of the economy.
When the play "Freud's Last Session" opened in a Manhattan YMCA in 2010 it became an unlikely hit, but few could have predicted just how widely seen the session would become.
One of psychiatrist Sigmund Freud's seminal contributions was the principle of "reality testing" ("Five unanswered questions about Benghazi attack," Commentary, Thursday). The Fourth Estate's seminal contribution to "reality testing" was the Washington Post's investigative reporting that resulted in Watergate and the resignation of President Nixon in the face of certain impeachment.
Thirty-one years to the day after my Sandhurst military academy commissioning into the British Army, I was aboard a flight to Washington. I lifted a glass to my fellow 1981 graduates.
There is a vast amount of flesh _ clear and smooth or wrinkled and mottled _ on display in the latest show at Britain's National Portrait Gallery, a retrospective of the work of Lucian Freud.
Back in prehistory, during the Cold War, students of Kremlinology - the arcane science and art of trying to unravel what Winston Churchill called "a riddle wrapped in a mystery, inside an enigma" - identified a dangerous heresy. "Mirror-imaging," it was called, defined as attributing to Moscow our own motivations, rather than understanding a Soviet communist leadership who lived in a completely different world and dreamed different dreams.
A small painting by the late Lucian Freud has sold for 3.2 million pounds ($5.03 million) at auction in London.