1 SIGMUND FREUD A REGISTER OF HIS PAPERS IN THE SIGMUND FREUD COLLECTION IN THE LIBRARY OF CONGRESS Prepared by Allan Teichroew and Fred Bauman with the assistance of Patrick Holyfield and Brian McGuire Revised and expanded by Margaret McAleer Manuscript Division Library of Congress Washington, D.C. 2004
2 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page ii Collection Summary Title: Papers of Sigmund Freud Span Dates: ca. 6 th century B.C (bulk ) ID No: MSS39990 Creator: Freud, Sigmund, Size: 48,000 items; 135 containers plus 16 oversize plus 2 in vault; 68 linear feet; 23 microfilm reels Repository: Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C. Abstract: Founder of psychoanalysis. Correspondence, holograph and typewritten drafts of writings by Freud and others, family papers, patient case files, legal documents, estate records, receipts, military and school records, certificates, notebooks, pocket watch, Greek statue, genealogical data, interviews, research files, exhibit material, bibliographies, lists, photographs and drawings, newspaper and magazine clippings, and other printed matter. The collection documents many facets of Freud s life and writings; his associations with family, friends, mentors, colleagues, students, and patients; and the evolution of psychoanalytic theory and technique.
3 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page iii Collection Summary... ii Administrative Information...1 Biographical Note...3 Scope and Content Note...6 Description of Series...10 Container List Family Papers Correspondence with Sigmund Freud...13 Correspondence between Others...16 Subject File...19 General Correspondence...21 Subject File...41 Writings...45 Supplemental File Subject File...45 Miscellany...54 Interviews and Recollections...58 Artifacts...61 Restricted...61 Closed...61 Oversize...74
4 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page iv Appendix A: Reel List for Microfilm Edition of Freud-Ferenczi Correspondence...93
5 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 1 Administrative Information Provenance: The papers of Sigmund Freud, founder of psychoanalysis, were given to the Library of Congress by the Sigmund Freud Archives between 1952 and Additional material was given to the Library between 1970 and 1976 by Anna Freud who subsequently bequeathed to the Sigmund Freud Archives the remainder of her father s papers in her possession at the time of her death in The archives deposited these papers in the Library of Congress in 1986 and converted the deposit to a gift in Numerous other donors gave material directly to the Library of Congress between 1942 and Further items were acquired by the Library through purchase, transfer, and exchange between 1943 and Processing History: The Sigmund Freud Papers were arranged and described in 1991 in seven lettered series (A, B, C, D, E, F, and Z) in accordance with restrictions and conditions that applied to the collection at that time. Material within each series was arranged in groupings of family papers, general correspondence, subject file, writings, supplemental material, and interviews and recollections. When the bulk of the restrictions were lifted in 2000, the lettered series were abolished and the papers were rearranged. Ten new series (Family Papers, General Correspondence, Subject File, Writings, Supplemental File, Interviews and Recollections, Artifacts, Restricted, Closed, and Oversize) were created by consolidating subgroupings within the lettered series. Although their series designations had been changed, most folder titles were not altered during reprocessing. Descriptions of the Sigmund Freud Papers appear in Library of Congress Acquisitions: Manuscript Division, 1985, pp , and Library of Congress Acquisitions: Manuscript Division, 1986, pp Transfers: Items have been transferred from the Manuscript Division to other custodial divisions of the Library. Books have been transferred to the Rare Book and Special Collections Division. Some photographs have been transferred to the Prints and Photographs Division. Motion picture films and audio recordings of interviews have been transferred to the Motion Picture, Broadcasting, and Recorded Sound Division. All transfers are identified in these divisions as part of the Sigmund Freud Papers. Copyright Status: Copyright in the unpublished writings of Sigmund Freud in these papers and in other collections in the custody of the Library of Congress is reserved. Consult a reference librarian in the Manuscript Division for further information.
6 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 2 Restrictions: Restrictions apply governing the use, photoduplication, or publication of items in this collection. Consult a reference librarian in the Manuscript Division for information concerning these restrictions. Microfilm: Microfilm editions of parts of these papers are available on twenty-three reels. Consult a reference librarian in the Manuscript Division concerning availability for purchase or interlibrary loan. Preferred Citation: Researchers wishing to cite this collection should include the following information: Container number, Sigmund Freud Papers, Sigmund Freud Collection, Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.
7 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 3 Biographical Note 1856, May 6 Born Sigismund Schlomo Freud, Freiberg, Moravia 1860 Moved with family to Vienna, Austria 1873 Graduated summa cum laude, Leopoldstädter Kommunal-Real-und Obergymansium, Vienna, Austria 1875 Changed first name to Sigmund Conducted research on the nervous system at Ernst Brücke s Institute of Physiology, Vienna, Austria Fulfilled compulsory military service 1881 M.D., University of Vienna, Vienna, Austria 1882 Clinical assistant in Hermann Nothnagel s Department of Internal Medicine, General Hospital, Vienna, Austria Met and became engaged to Martha Bernays 1883 Worked in Theodor Meynert s psychiatric clinic, General Hospital, Vienna, Austria 1884 Joined Department of Nervous Diseases, General Hospital, Vienna, Austria Began studying the effects and potential medical uses of cocaine 1885 Appointed lecturer in neuropathology, University of Vienna, Vienna, Austria Received grant to study neuropathology with Jean-Martin Charcot in Paris, France 1886 Established private practice, Vienna, Austria Married Martha Bernays 1887 Began corresponding with Wilhelm Fliess
8 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page Traveled to Nancy, France, to study Hippolyte Bernheim s hypnotic techniques 1891 Established residence and office at Bergasse 19, Vienna, Austria, where he would remain until Treated Elizabeth von R. (Ilona Weiss) in what Freud described as his first full length analysis of hysteria 1895 Published with Josef Breuer Studien über Hysterie [Studies in Hysteria] (Leipzig: F. Deuticke. 269 pp.) 1896 First used the term psychoanalysis 1900 Published Die Traumdeutung [The Interpretation of Dreams] (Leipzig: F. Deuticke. 371 pp.) 1901 Published Zur Psychopathologie des Alltagslebens [Psychology of Everyday Life] (Berlin: S. Karger. 80 pp.) 1902 Founded the Psychologische Mittwoch-Gesellschaft (renamed the Wiener Psychoanalytische Vereinigung in 1908) Appointed Professor Extraordinarius, University of Vienna, Vienna, Austria 1905 Published Bruchstück einer Hysterie-Analyse ( Dora case study), Monatsschrift für Psychiatrie und Neurologie, 18: Published Der Witz und seine Beziehung zum Unbewussten [Jokes and Their Relation to the Unconscious] (Vienna: F. Deuticke. 205 pp.) Published Drei Abhandlungen zur Sexualtheorie [Three Contributions to the Sexual Theory] (Leipzig: F. Deuticke. 83 pp.) 1908 First International Congress of Psychoanalysis, Salzburg, Austria 1909 Lectured on psychoanalysis at Clark University, Worcester, Mass. Published Analyse der Phobie eines fünfjährigen Knaben ( Little Hans case study), Jahrbuch für psychoanalytische und psychopathologische Forschungen, 1:1-109 Published Bemerkungen über einen Fall von Zwangsneurose ( Rat Man case study), Jahrbuch für psychoanalytische und psychopathologische Forschungen, 1:
9 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page Published Über Psychoanalyse [The Origin and Development of Psychoanalysis] (Vienna: F. Deuticke. 62 pp.) 1912 Establishment of the Committee, a group composed of Freud s closest associates including Karl Abraham, Sándor Ferenczi, Ernest Jones, Otto Rank, and Hanns Sachs who consulted regularly on issues relating to Freud and the psychoanalytic movement 1913 Published Totem und Tabu: einige Übereinstimmungen im Seeleben der Wilden und der Neurotiker [Totem and Taboo] (Leipzig: H. Heller. 149 pp.) 1918 Published Aus der Geschichte einer infantilen Neurose ( Wolf-Man case study), Sammlung kleiner Schriften zur Neurosenlehre IV (Vienna: F. Deuticke. 139 pp.) 1920 Published Jenseits des Lustprinzips [Beyond the Pleasure Principle] (Vienna: Internationaler Psychoanalytischer Verlag. 60 pp.) 1923 Diagnosed with cancer of the jaw and palate Published Das Ich und das Es [The Ego and the Id] (Vienna: Internationaler Psychoanalytischer Verlag. 77 pp.) 1930 Awarded the Goethe Prize by the city of Frankfurt, Germany Published Das Unbehagen in der Kultur [Civilization and Its Discontents] (Vienna: Internationaler Psychoanalytischer Verlag. 136 pp.) 1931 Bronze plaque erected by the city of P íbor, Czechoslovakia (formerly Freiberg, Moravia) at Freud s birthplace 1933 Published with Albert Einstein Warum Krieg? [Why War?] (Paris: International Institute of Intellectual Cooperation. 61 pp.) 1938 Left Vienna, Austria, and settled in London, England 1939 Published Der Mann Moses und die monotheistische Religion [Moses and Monotheism] (Amsterdam: A. de Lange. 241 pp.) 1939, Sept. 23 Died, London, England
10 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 6 Scope and Content Note The papers of Sigmund Freud ( ) span the years from about the 6 th century B.C. to 1998, with the bulk of material dating from 1871 to The collection documents Freud s founding of psychoanalysis including the birth and maturation of psychoanalytic theory, the refinement of its clinical technique, and the proliferation of its adherents and critics. Many facets of Freud s life and work are featured including his early medical and clinical training; his relationship with family, friends, colleagues, students, and patients; his association with early psychoanalytic societies; his perspectives on analytical training; and his numerous writings. The collection includes family papers, correspondence, holograph and typewritten drafts of writings, patient case files, legal documents, estate records, receipts, military and school records, certificates, notebooks, a pocket watch, a Greek statue, genealogical data, interviews, research files, exhibit material, bibliographies, lists, photographs and drawings, newspaper and magazine clippings, and other printed matter. The papers are arranged in ten series: Family Papers, General Correspondence, Subject File, Writings, Supplemental File, Interviews and Recollections, Artifacts, Restricted, Closed, and Oversize. They are, for the most part, in German, English, and French. The bulk of the collection consists of original documents, photocopies and other facsimiles, transcripts, English translations, and published editions collected and given to the Library of Congress by the Sigmund Freud Archives. The archives was founded in 1951 by a group of New York analysts, including K. R. Eissler, Heinz Hartmann, Ernst Kris, Bertram David Lewin, and Herman Nunberg, to collect Freud letters and writings which were at risk of being lost or destroyed in the aftermath of World War II. Because Freud did not retain copies of his outgoing correspondence, letters written by him were geographically dispersed among his many correspondents. The archives succeeded in obtaining original Freud material through gifts, most notably Anna Freud s bequest, and through purchase. When unable to acquire original documents, it solicited copies, transcripts, translations, and printed editions. The Family Papers series contains Freud s correspondence with members of the Freud and Bernays families. Included are exchanges with his mother Amalia Freud, his wife Martha Freud, and their children Ernst L., Martin, Mathilde Freud Hollitscher, Oliver, Sophie Freud Halberstadt, and Anna, the only one of Freud s children to become a psychoanalyst. Among Freud s correspondence with his wife are a series of courtship letters or brautbriefe written on an almost daily basis between 1882 and The letters detail Freud s activities, associations, and aspirations during the period following his graduation from medical school to the establishment of his private practice in Vienna. Extensive correspondence with his sisters,
11 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 7 brothers, nieces, nephews, grandchildren, and in-laws reveals the part played by Freud as paternal head of a large and extended family. Among these letters is correspondence between Freud and Minna Bernays, his sister-in-law and close confidante. The series also contains correspondence between individual family members other than Freud as well as correspondence between family members and persons outside the family. Included are letters by several prominent individuals including Princess Marie Bonaparte, Ruth Mack Brunswick, C. G. Jung, and Otto Rank. A subject file containing legal documents, certificates, estate records, school records, writings, and printed matter also relates to Freud s family. The General Correspondence series features Freud s correspondence with friends, mentors, colleagues, students, and patients spanning seven decades from his school days to his death in Nearly six hundred correspondents are represented in the series. At times, their correspondence is limited to a single letter to or from Freud. In other cases, the correspondence is extensive, revealing Freud as a prolific correspondent who frequently chastised others for a lack of similar diligence. The earliest of such correspondence consists of Freud s adolescent letters to friends Eduard Silberstein and Emil Fluss while a student at the Leopoldstädter gymansium and the University of Vienna. Freud s subsequent correspondence includes letters from individuals who influenced his early work including Josef Breuer and J. M. Charcot. The formative years of Freud s psychoanalytic theories is detailed in his correspondence with Berlin physician Wilhelm Fliess. Beginning in 1887 and continuing until just after Freud s break with Fliess in 1902, these letters are among the more revealing in the collection. The series also contains Freud s correspondence with many of his earliest adherents, some of whom also later broke with him. The letters trace the development of a psychoanalytic movement that coalesced around Freud in the years following his break with Fliess. Included is correspondence with Karl Abraham, Alfred Adler, Franz Alexander, A. A. Brill, M. Eitingon, Sándor Ferenczi, Eduard Hitchmann, Ernest Jones, C. G. Jung, Oskar Pfister, Otto Rank, Theodor Reik, Hanns Sachs, Ernst Simmel, Wilhelm Stekel, and Edoardo Weiss, among many others. The Abraham, Brill, Eitingon, Jones, Jung, Pfister, and Reik correspondence includes original Freud letters. Prominent women in the field represented in the series include Lou Andreas-Salmoné, Ruth Mack Brunswick, Emma Eckstein, Jeanne Lampl-de Groot, and Joan Riviere. Princess Marie Bonaparte s correspondence with Freud is located in her papers in the Manuscript Division. Notable among Freud s patients with whom he corresponded is Sergius Pankejeff whom Freud referred to as the Wolf-Man. Other prominent correspondents include Albert Einstein with whom Freud corresponded on the nature of war, Carl Koller who shared Freud s interest in the medical uses of cocaine, and novelist and essayist Thomas Mann. The Subject File series includes patient case files from the Allgemeines Krankenhaus in Vienna and the Bellevue Sanatorium in Kreuzlingen, Switzerland, largely during the 1880s. Copies of book annotations and marginalia by Freud provide glimpses into the development of his theories. His career is highlighted in a large file of newspaper and magazine clippings as well as material concerning the Goethe Prize he received in 1930 and the Nobel Prize which he
12 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 8 coveted but never received. Calendars kept by Freud record his daily activities from 1916 to Freud s early life is documented by biographical data, birth and marriage certificates, and gymnasium, university, and military records. His departure from Nazi-controlled Austria and immigration to London in 1938 is tracked through American diplomatic cables and newspaper clippings. The series also contains letters and telegrams written on his death just over a year after his arrival in England. The Writings series contains holograph and typewritten drafts, galley proofs, offprints, and published copies of many of Freud s writings. Because of the large format of many of these items, the material has been filed in the Oversize series. The writings range chronologically from an 1877 article on his early research on eels to portions of his last major work, Der Mann Moses und die monotheistische Religion, published shortly before his death. Included in the series are articles, case histories, portions of books, published letters, lecture notes, prefaces, introductions, a travel journal, chronologies, obituaries, bibliographic notes, and casual jottings. The writings are arranged and described largely according to the bibliographic sequence established by James Strachey in Indexes and Bibliographies, volume 24 of The Standard Edition of the Complete Psychological Works of Sigmund Freud (London, 1974) and, for works published after 1974, by Ingeborg Meyer-Palmedo and Gerhard Fichtner, Freud-Bibliographie mit Werkkonkordanz (Frankfurt am Main, 1989). The Supplemental File series consists of material about Freud s life and work written or collected by Freud associates and scholars. The bulk of the material dates after Freud s death. Apart from articles and other writings, the series includes material related to observances in 1956 of the centenary of Freud s birth; Norman Kiel s compilation of contemporary and posthumous reviews of Freud s published works; and a medical file comprising correspondence, notes, and case histories by Hans Pichler and Max Schur relating to Freud s illness with cancer. Lists and research guides include Gerhard Fichtner s bibliographies, chronologies, lists, and inventories of Freud s correspondence and writings. Also included are auction catalogs listing the sale of Freudiana and lists of Freud s lectures and students at the University of Vienna. Miscellany at the end of the series consists primarily of printed matter including a clipping file dated largely between 1954 and 1979 which traces scholarly and popular treatment of Freud in the decades following his death. The Interviews and Recollections series was compiled by K. R. Eissler, a founder and longtime secretary of the Sigmund Freud Archives. More than three hundred of Eissler s interviews with Freud s associates, patients, and family are included in the series, most of them conducted in the 1950s. The series contains transcripts, some with corrections by the interviewee, and summaries of interviews, usually made when the subject requested that the interview not be tape recorded. Audio recordings that were made have been transferred to the Library s Motion Picture, Broadcasting, and Recorded Sound Division. Among those interviewed by Eissler are family members Anna Freud Bernays, Anna Freud, Ernestine Drucker Freud, Harry Freud, Oliver Freud, Judith Bernays Heller, and prominent associates such as Franz
13 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 9 Alexander, Ludwig Binswanger, Felix Deutsch, Eduard Hitschmann, Edith Banfield Jackson, Ludwig Jekels, Sergius Pankejeff, Oskar Pfister, Theodor Reik, Joan Riviere, Philipp Sarasin, Hermann Swoboda, and Edoardo Weiss. Also included in the series are recollections about Freud contained in letters, writings, and notes either addressed to or collected by Eissler. Many of Eissler s interviews and recollections are located in the Restricted and Closed series. Apart from interviews and recollections, other items in the Closed series including correspondence and patient case files have been reviewed for patient names. Photocopies of these items with the names of patients obscured have been placed in the unrestricted series. Artifacts in the collection consist of Freud s pocket watch which he gave to his personal physician Max Schur and a small Greek statue which Freud kept on his desk and later gave to Angelika Frink.
14 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 10 Description of Series Series 1-14 Family Papers, , n.d Correspondence with Sigmund Freud, , n.d. Correspondence between Sigmund Freud and members of the Freud and Bernays families. Some of the correspondence is accompanied by explanatory letters and notes. Arranged alphabetically by name of family member and therein chronologically Correspondence between Others, , n.d. Correspondence between members of the Freud and Bernays families other than Sigmund Freud and between family members and persons outside the family. Some of the correspondence is accompanied by explanatory letters and notes. Arranged alphabetically by name of letter writer, then alphabetically by name of recipient, and thereunder chronologically. Correspondence with persons outside the family is filed under the name of the family member with whom they corresponded Subject File, , n.d. Legal documents, estate records, correspondence, writings, school records, immigration papers, certificates, genealogical data, photograph, and printed matter pertaining to or collected by members of the Freud and Bernays families. Arranged alphabetically by name of family member and therein by topic or type of material General Correspondence, , n.d. Correspondence including original letters, photocopies, transcripts, translations, and related background material between Sigmund Freud and professional associates, friends, students, patients, and the public. Arranged alphabetically by name of correspondent and therein chronologically. Unidentified correspondence and correspondence in which the identity of the correspondent has been withheld is filed at the end of the series.
15 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 11 Series Subject File, , n.d. School, university, and military records; patient case files and record book; calendars; notes and notebooks; birth, citizenship, and marriage certificates; biographical data; birthday greetings; condolence letters; photocopies of book annotations and marginalia; financial and estate records; wills; and clippings and other printed matter. Arranged alphabetically by name of organization or institution, subject, or type of material and therein chronologically. 50 Writings, , n.d. Writings by Freud, including holograph manuscripts, typescripts, galley proofs, printed publications, and photocopies. Arranged chronologically largely by year of first publication and therein according to the bibliographic sequence established by James Strachey in Indexes and Bibliographies, volume 24 of The Standard Edition of the Complete Psychological Works of Sigmund Freud (London: Hogarth Press and Institute of Psycho-analysis, 1974) and, for works published after 1974, by Ingeborg Meyer-Palmedo and Gerhard Fichtner, Freud-Bibliographie mit Werkkonkordanz (Frankfurt am Main: S. Fischer Verlag, 1989). See Oversize Supplemental File, , n.d Subject File, , n.d. Writings, correspondence, lists, chronologies, bibliographies, inventories, notes, exhibit catalogs, invitations and programs, genealogical data, obituaries of Freud s associates, auction lists, medical notes, reviews of Freud s published writings, map and chart, newspaper clippings, and printed matter concerning Freud s life and work. Most of the material is dated after Freud s death. Arranged alphabetically by name of writer or collector, topic, or type of material and therein chronologically Miscellany, , n.d. Clippings, periodicals, reprints, newsletters, bylaws, rosters, programs, invitations, pictorial printed matter, catalogs, brochures, and publication notices. Arranged alphabetically by type of material and therein chronologically.
16 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 12 Series Interviews and Recollections, , n.d. Interviews with Freud associates, patients, and family members conducted by K. R. Eissler and recollections about Freud contained in correspondence, writings, and notes sent to or collected by Eissler. Arranged as interviews and recollections and alphabetically thereunder by name of individual. VA 1-VA 2 R 1-R 2 X 1-X 20 OV 1-OV 16 Artifacts, ca. 6 th century-1st century B.C., n.d. Pocket watch and small Greek statue. Restricted, , n.d. Interviews with Freud associates, patients, and family members conducted by K. R. Eissler and recollections about Freud contained in correspondence, writings, and notes sent to or collected by Eissler. Arranged and described according to the series, containers, and folders from which the items were removed. Closed, , n.d. Correspondence, patient case files, notebooks, genealogical data, writings, lists, interviews, and recollections. Arranged and described according to the series, containers, and folders from which the items were removed. Oversize, , n.d. Writings, university and military records, legal documents, correspondence, patient case files, notes, exhibit material, newspaper clippings, family tree, sketch, photograph, and map and chart. Arranged and described according to the series, containers, and folders from which the items were removed.
17 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 13 Container List FAMILY PAPERS, , n.d. 1 Correspondence with Sigmund Freud Bernays, Anna Freud (sister), 1896, , 1939 Bernays, Edward L. (nephew) Originals, 1925 Photocopies and transcripts, (3 folders) Bernays, Eli (brother-in-law), 1900, 1919 Bernays, Emmeline and Minna (mother-in-law and sister-in-law), , , n.d. (4 folders) See also Closed Bernays, Minna, , , 1922, , 1938, n.d. (9 folders) See also Closed Freud, Adolfine ( Dolfi ) (sister), 1885, 1915, , 1938, n.d. Freud, Alexander (brother), , n.d. (4 folders) 2 Freud, Amalia (mother) Originals, , , n.d. Photocopies and transcripts, Freud, Anna (daughter) Letters From Freud, (9 folders) See also Closed To Freud, (8 folders) Miscellaneous related material, , n.d. Freud, Emanuel (half brother), 1886, , n.d., with an unidentified item regarding Emanuel and Philip Freud (half brother), n.d. Freud, Ernestine Drucker (daughter-in-law), 1939, with cover letter from her to K. R. Eissler, Freud, Ernst L. (son), 1910, (5 folders) Freud, Gabriel (grandson), , 1974 Freud, Harry (nephew), 1926, 1938 Freud, Lucie (niece), Freud, Margarethe (Magnus) (niece), , with notes by her, See also Closed
18 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 14 FAMILY PAPERS, , n.d. (Continued) Reel Nos. 3 (cont.) Correspondence with Sigmund Freud Freud, Marie ( Mitzi ) (sister), , with letter from Anna Freud to K. R. Eissler, 1973 (2 folders) Freud, Martha (wife) Brautbriefe 1 Originals Available on microfilm. Shelf no. 15, , June-Dec. (9 folders) 1883 Mar.-May 4 June-July (6 folders) 2 Aug.-Dec. (16 folders) Jan.-July (15 folders) 4 Aug.-Sept. (3 folders) 6 Oct.-Dec. (6 folders) 1885 Jan.-May (10 folders) 5 June (2 folders) 7 July-Dec. (10 folders) 1886 Jan.-May (10 folders) 8 June-Sept. (4 folders) Undated not filmed Photocopies, , n.d. Transcripts 1882, June-1883, Aug. (10 folders) , Sept.-Nov. (3 folders) Other letters From Freud 1887, , n.d. (10 folders) To Freud (2 folders) , 1922, 1930, n.d. (4 folders)
19 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 15 FAMILY PAPERS, , n.d. (Continued) 10 (cont.) Correspondence with Sigmund Freud Freud, Martha Reisebriefe, (13 folders) Freud, Martin (son) Originals and photocopies, (4 folders) Transcripts Freud, Moritz (cousin and brother-in-law), 1911, 1918, with letter from Diana J. Rendell to K. R. Eissler, 1973, n.d. Freud, Oliver and Henny Fuchs (son and daughter-in-law), 1905, , , 1933 Freud, Samuel (nephew) Photocopies, , n.d. (4 folders) Transcripts, (2 folders) Freud, Theo (nephew), 1922 Freud, W. Ernest (grandson), Freud-Marlé, Lilly (niece), and Arnold Marlé, , n.d. Graf, Heinrich (brother-in-law), 1896, 1903, 1931 Graf, Rosa Freud (sister) Originals, 1876, , , n.d. (2 folders) Photocopies, 1889, 1929, 1940, n.d. Transcripts, , n.d. Halberstadt, Grandmother, 1920, 1926 Halberstadt, Sophie Freud and Max (daughter and son-in-law) (2 folders) , n.d. (3 folders) Hartwig, Pauline Freud (niece), 1931, Heller, Judith Bernays (niece) and Victor, , Hollitscher, Mathilde Freud and Robert (daughter and son-in-law), 1898, (3 folders) Loewenstein, Sofie Freud (granddaughter), Magnus, Erwin, 1927, with a note on his relationship with Freud, 1957 Weiner, Lucy (niece), 1925 Winternitz, Paula, 1885 Winternitz, Pauline Freud (niece),
20 Papers of Sigmund Freud Page 16 FAMILY PAPERS, , n.d. (Continued) 12 (cont.) Correspondence with Sigmund Freud Unidentified and collectively addressed letters by Freud 1900, May 20, to unidentified mother of two nieces in Berlin, Germany (possibly Marie Freud) 1901, May 8, to unidentified relatives in Berlin, Germany 1909, Sept. 16, to family from Putnam s Camp, Keene Valley, N.Y., with additional background material, , July 12, to family 1926, 1929, 1935, 1938, miscellaneous notes to children Correspondence between Others Bernays, Berman, to Bernays, Emmeline, 1870 Bernays, Louis, 1879 Bernays, Edward L., to Freud, Anna, 1958 Jones, Ernest, Bernays, Eli, to unidentified person concerning Fritz Wahl, n.d. Bernays, Emmeline From Fleischhacker, Hanchen, Wahl, Richard, 1886 To Bernays, Berman, n.d. Unidentified person, birthday poem, 1875 Bernays, Louis, to Bernays, Eli, 1882 Bernays, Emmeline, Bernays, [Michael?], to Emmeline Bernays, Bernays, Minna, to Bernays, Eli, 1883 Freud, Martha, 1898, 1912 Freud, Adolfine, to Freud, Martha, 1885 Graf, Rosa Freud, 1896 Freud, Alexander, to Freud, Martha, 1886 Freud sisters, Hollitscher, Mathilde Freud, 1928
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