Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
Their Goddess present, life instinct in the core:
The Life Instinct fights for Nirvana by smashing all opposition.
It is regarded as "the great reservoir of libido", the instinctive drive to create - the life instincts that are crucial to pleasurable survival.
The Life Instinct and Death Instinct have defused.
as Eros or the life instincts.
"The sense of an object being available and freely given arouses care, consideration and gratitude for the object itself as part of the life instinct."
Every man is a balance of two opposed drives... The Life Instinct and the Death Instinct.
He argued that the life instincts (the erotic impulses) could be conceived of as being the chief influence for redirecting the destructive instincts of the individual.
Eros (concept), the Greek word for (especially) romantic or sexual love and the life instinct postulated by Freudian psychology, standing in opposition to Thanatos, the death instinct
Sigmund Freud believed that the id represents biological instinctual impulses in humans, such as aggression (Thanatos or the Death instinct) and sexuality (Eros or the Life instinct).
It was the look of a hopeless Jew in whom, as with all his race, the life instinct was so strong that, even though there was absolutely nothing to hope for, he was powerless to kill himself.
From the conservative, restorative character of instinctual life, Freud derived his death drive, with its "pressure towards death", and the resulting "separation of the death instincts from the life instincts" seen in Eros.
In his discussion of the opposition between Eros, the life instinct, and the Thanatos, the death instinct, he examines the role of the repetition compulsion caused by the pleasure principle and of the sexual instincts.
In psychological terms Eros (properly, the life instinct), the postulated sustaining and uniting principle of life, is thereby presumed to have a companion force, Thanatos (death instinct), which allegedly seeks to terminate and disintegrate life.
It was originally proposed by Sigmund Freud in 1920 in Beyond the Pleasure Principle, where in his first published reference to the term he wrote of the "opposition between the ego or death instincts and the sexual or life instincts".
Alongside the life instincts came the death instincts - the death drive which Freud articulated relatively late in his career in "the hypothesis of a death instinct, the task of which is to lead organic life back into the inanimate state."