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Table of contents
CONTENTS
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-1
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-2
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-3
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-4
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-5
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-6
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-7
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-8
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-9
ANALYSIS OF THE SEXUAL IMPULSE-10
FOOTNOTES
LOVE AND PAIN-1.1
LOVE AND PAIN-1.2
LOVE AND PAIN-1.3
LOVE AND PAIN-1.4
LOVE AND PAIN-1.5
LOVE AND PAIN-1.6
LOVE AND PAIN-2.1
LOVE AND PAIN-2.2
LOVE AND PAIN-2.3
LOVE AND PAIN-2.4
LOVE AND PAIN-3.1
LOVE AND PAIN-3.2
LOVE AND PAIN-3.3
LOVE AND PAIN-3.4
LOVE AND PAIN-4
LOVE AND PAIN-5.1
LOVE AND PAIN-5.2
LOVE AND PAIN-6.1
LOVE AND PAIN-6.2
LOVE AND PAIN-7
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-1.1
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-1.2
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-1.3
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-1.4
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-1.5
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-1.6
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-2.1
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-2.2
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-2.3
THE SEXUAL IMPULSE IN WOMEN-3
APPENDIX A-1
APPENDIX A-2-3
APPENDIX B HISTORY-1
APPENDIX B HISTORY-2
APPENDIX B HISTORY-3-4-5-6-7
APPENDIX B HISTORY-8-9-10
APPENDIX B HISTORY-11-12
APPENDIX B HISTORY-13
APPENDIX B HISTORY-14-15
APPENDIX B HISTORY-16
APPENDIX B HISTORY-17
APPENDIX B HISTORY-18
APPENDIX B HISTORY-19
INDEX OF AUTHORS

Psychiatrie_, 1888, Bd. viii, ht. I and 2.) 

 

"In the normal woman, especially of the higher social classes," 

states Windscheid, "the sexual instinct is acquired, not inborn; 

when it is inborn, or awakes by itself, there is abnormality. 

Since women do not know this instinct before marriage, they do 

not miss it when they have no occasion in life to learn it." (F. 

Windscheid, "Die Beziehungen zwischen Gynaekologie und 

Neurologie," _Zentralblatt fuer Gynaekologie_, 1896, No. 22; quoted 

by. Moll, _Libido Sexualis_, Bd. i, p. 271.) 

 

"The sensuality of men," Moll states, "is in my opinion very much 

greater than that of women." (A. Moll, _Die Kontraere 

Sexualempfindung_, third edition, 1899, p. 592.) 

 

"Women are, in general, less sensual than men," remarks Naecke, 

"notwithstanding the alleged greater nervous supply of their 

sexual organs." (P. Naecke, "Kritisches zum Kapitel der 

Sexualitaet," _Archiv fuer Psychiatrie_, 1899, p. 341.) 

 

Loewenfeld states that in normal young girls the specifically 

sexual feelings are absolutely unknown; so that desire cannot 

exist in them. Putting aside the not inconsiderable proportion of 

women in whom this absence of desire may persist and be 

permanent, even after sexual relationships have begun, thus 

constituting absolute frigidity, in a still larger number desire 

remains extremely moderate, constituting a state of relative 

frigidity. He adds that he cannot unconditionally support the 

view of Fuerbringer, who is inclined to ascribe sexual coldness to 

the majority of German married women. (L. Loewenfeld, _Sexualleben 

und Nervenleiden_, 1899, second edition, p. 11.) 

 

 


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