This chapter examines Sigmund Freud’s view of delusion formation in psychosis as activity of recovery (or rescue) of the loss of world. Carl Jung and Ludwig Binswanger diagnose a certain streamlining of Freud’s concept of projection in delusions as illustration of the living end a patient has arrived at when the gadget switches to psychosis. The first man’s negative transference onto Freud is the second one’s schooling by Martin Heidegger, who argues that psychoanalysis and technologization are in it together. In The Interpretation of Dreams, Freud reserved for future treatment the relationship assumed between the self-observing agency, which, he stresses, is particularly prominent in philosophical minds, and both paranoia and endopsychic perception. Binswanger’s argument with Freud is that to follow dreaming into waking is to pull up short before the transference. In Freud, the concept of transference contributes to the theory of ghosts.
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