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Extra resources for ANNA FREUD HB (Makers of Modern Psychotherapy)
The nurse who entered the rest room during the children’s afternoon nap found Paul (2 years) and Sophie (19 months) standing at one end of their cots kissing each other. She was amused and laughed. Paul turned around and smiled at her for a moment, then again held Sophie’s head between both his hands and kissed her over and over again. Sophie smiled and was obviously pleased. , p. 583) The strength of attachment to peers, in children separated from their parents, was demonstrated even more dramatically by a group of six concentration camp children who were sent to England after the Second World War.
565–566) Observation 45 At first the child does not realise what harm he can do to another child; for example, ‘Larry (16 months) often took a toy away from another child. , p. 567). Next he realises that the other child is harmed, but this does not bother him, and he may even enjoy it. , pp. 567– 568). Dick (2 years 3 months) was in a phase of special aggressiveness toward other children. The expression on his face left no doubt about his enjoyment of every kind of hurt which he was able to inflict on others.
3. e. internalising the prohibitions of the adults they love, often suffer for a while from bad dreams and night-time fears of various sorts of ghosts and bogymen. , pp. 166–169). , p. 168). 4. Young children may share their mother’s anxiety because of the primitive emotional tie between mother and child, and irrespective of their own stage 36 Anna Freud of development in understanding reality, development of conscience, or inhibition of their own destructiveness. , pp. 169–171). 5. Children whose fathers have actually been killed by bombs may try to counteract their experiences by manic gaiety in quiet times, but air raids may provoke them into remembering and re-enacting their experiences.
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