Freudian Fraud: Sex and Psychoanalysis

Sigmund Freud: “I have found, in my own case, the phenomenon of being in love with my mother and jealous of my father, and I now consider it a universal event in early childhood.”



…by Jonas E. Alexis

On his way to America in 1909, Sigmund Freud declared: “We are bringing them the plague.”[1] That plague was none other than psychoanalysis.

Psychoanalysis, in its whole scope, is or was a system that sought to subvert classical psychology, which started with the Greeks and which was to a large extent based on reason. Psychology progressively began to be viewed as an academic exercise for smuggling in Jewish ideology. As E. Michael Jones puts it,

“The redefinition of psychology was a revolution in the truest sense of the word. What was up went down, and what was down went up. Before that revolution, reason sat on instinct like a rider on a horse.”[2]

When reason lost its proper place, Jewish psychology—or shall we say psychoanalysis—began to unleash a plethora of sexual instinct upon mankind. Sigmund Freud played a big role in bringing about this transformation. The ethics of this form of psychology, as Heinze argues, is neither Greek nor German or Western, but it has a Judaic ring to it.[3]

Almost every serious thinker knew that Freud’s entire project was not science. In fact, he was working against Western culture, and to work against Western culture he had to smuggle in what Jewish scholar David Bakan of York University calls “Jewish mysticism.”[4] Jewish writer Chaim Bermant similarly wrote that Freud’s

“very definition of the Id, the Ego and the Super Ego correspond in many ways to the three different gradations of the spirit—the nefesh, ruach and neshamah—outlined in the Kabbalah, which does not mean that Freud was himself a Kabbalist, but something of the Kabbalistic tradition of inquiry seems to have affected his outlook.”[5] Scholars such as Michael Eigen hold similar views.[6]

Freud in fact had a secret library in which he housed books on the Kabbala, and a copy of the Zohar,[7] which is “the most important document in Jewish mysticism,” and which, among other things, “taught the Jews to sacrifice Christian virgins for God’s pleasure.”[8]

In addition, Freud took part in the B’nai B’rith lodge in Vienna, and “among his recreations was his weekly game of taroc, a popular card game based on Kabbala.”[9]

Freud used scientific pretensions to unleash a venom—psychoanalysis—upon the Western world. Freud, like Jung, left the scientific field and went into “Jewish mysticism” in order to inflict vengeance on Christianity. Peter Gay declares that Freud develop “fantasies of revenge.”[10] Those fantasies of revenge were later grounded in the Illuminati. As E. Michael Jones points out:

““Psychoanalysis and Illuminism were, in effect the same project—the Illuminist term Seelenanalyse is simply the Germanified term of psychoanalysis or vice versa—with the details changed to suit the sensibilities of a later age, an age which believed that ‘science’ and ‘medicine,’ rather than secret societies, would lead to heaven on earth.

“Both psychoanalysis and Illuminism engaged in what a later critic called ‘Seelenspionage,’ spying on the soul…Psychoanalysis adopted all of the essential characteristics of Illuminist mind control, but Illuminism can just as easily be seen as an early form of psychoanalysis, a project long cherished by the Enlightenment.”[11]

This certainly makes sense, since both Nietzsche and Freud, according to many accounts, made some form of Faustian pact.[12] David Bakan found this side of Freud very strange, and some scholars tried to explain some of these phenomena away in terms of Freud’s Super-Ego.[13]

But there is enough evidence to say that Freud was up to something. On January 3, 1897, he declared that “I am not afraid I can take on all the devils in hell,” and goes on to declare that “sexuality” would be one of his weapons “from heaven through the world to hell.”[14]

When he began to say goodbye to scientific exploration which he had acquired in anatomy and physiology and began to wander in a fantasy dream,

“he became more of a stranger to his colleagues. They could see no link whatever between those years of solid and fruitful medical research and his new interests and methods.

“Later, many psychoanalysts used to take the opposite view of the first part of Freud’s working life: they looked at it as a time spent in a foreign land, at best a period of preparation, at worst a waste of precious years as far as psycho-analysis was concerned.”[15]

These “fantasies of revenge” were actualized in the development of psychoanalysis, which Freud later labeled “the plague.” Like Hannibal, who had vowed to make Rome pay, Freud had sworn to make Christianity pay, which he identified as the Catholic Church. Hence, psychoanalysis was Freud’s potent weapon.

Knowing full well that he was not dealing with scientific enterprise anymore, Freud told Fliess, “you take the biological, I the psychological.”[16] Freud, in his own words, saw the “outline of Lucifer-Armor coming into sight at the darkest centre.”[17]

And this becomes very interesting as the story begins to unfold. Freud—sounding like Karl Marx who made a Faustian pact in order to take the world into perdition[18]—saw himself as a Semite who would eventually conquer Rome for his “Christian” tradition:

“My longing for Rome is, by the way, deeply neurotic. It is connected with my high school hero-worship of the Semitic Hannibal, and this year I did not reach Rome any more than he did from the Lake Trasimeno.”


Sigmund Freud

Frederick Crews of the University of California has recently declared that Sigmund Freud, according to the Daily Mail, is “the most vile, medically useless, misogynistic, snobbish, petulant, jealous, crazy, sex-obsessed creep you could ever hope not to look up at from a couch — and a man whose ‘treatment’ you wouldn’t wish on your worst enemy.”[19]

Freud, according to Crews, sexually abused his younger sister and fell in love with his own mother. Freud wrote a letter to his friend Wilhelm Fliess saying,

“I have found, in my own case, the phenomenon of being in love with my mother and jealous of my father, and I now consider it a universal event in early childhood.”[20]

Freud was a cocaine addict and even promoted it as an alternative medicine. Crews deduces that this addiction clouded his moral and intellectual judgement. Aleister Crowley would have almost certainly disagreed. In The Book of the Law, which Crowley said was inspired by an entity that communicated through him, we read:

“I am the Snake that giveth Knowledge & Delight and bright glory, and stir the hearts of men with drunkenness. To worship me take wine and strange drugs whereof I will tell my prophet, and be drunk thereof! Be strong, o man! Lust, enjoy all things of sense and rapture: fear not that any God shall deny thee of this.”[21]

What is essentially important here is that Crowley viewed “strange drugs” as a doorway to the occult. Occult historian Colin Wilson adds:

“All over northern Europe traditional art shows the fairy-people and sorcerers surrounded by mushrooms, usually the ‘liberty cap’ mushroom, now identified as psilocybin, the same used by Native American shamans for around 4000 years.

“The Irish Gaelic name for this fabulous fungus, Pokeen, means little god…Crowley spoke for this tradition when he said true religion always invokes Dionysus, Aphrodite and the Muses, which he also called ‘wine, women and song.’”[22]

In any event, Freud’s conception of sexuality was completely weird:

“So, when a young woman, Emma Eckstein, came to see him with an aching leg and bad period pains, he forced her story into line with his current theory that ‘a misconstrued erotic incident, having befallen a virgin prior to the onset of sexual awareness, gets suppressed and thereby becomes a cause of hysteria, but only when a second such incident reawakens that memory and renders it horrifying’.

“If a patient didn’t come up with a nice pre-pubescent erotic incident, he or she was being ‘resistant’. After many hours of probing, Freud eventually managed to get Emma to admit that a shopkeeper had once tried to grab her genitals when she was a child.

“At the same time, Freud had latched on to the theory that the nose was the ‘control centre for other organs and their maladies’. He diagnosed Emma with a double-syndrome, ‘hystero-neurasthenia’, the neurosis-part brought on by masturbation (Freud’s pet-hate).

“The treatment? The surgical removal of a bone from the poor girl’s nose. Emma haemorrhaged blood. A month later, she was still bleeding profusely. Freud worked out that her bleeding came from ‘sexual longing — expressing her desires through spurts of blood.

“This was typical. Freud went through a phase of doing ‘pressure treatment’ on women’s foreheads and bodies in his darkened consulting room, telling them to remove any tight clothing and then searching their bodies for their ‘hystereogenic zones’, while coercing them to tell him details of their sexual history.”[23]

If you think this is disgusting enough, then you ain’t seen nothing yet. Freud “had a weird theory that women — all women — were sinister creatures whose vagina threatened to castrate any male who crossed its threshold. He divined that the secret ambition of every female was to acquire the ‘envied penis’ by severing it.”[24]

Obviously this isn’t scholarship. This is subversive stuff, and Freud knew this very well. There was no way for Freud to get a professorship with these ideas, therefore he “bribed his way to a professorship at Vienna University…”[25]

David Cronenberg’s A Dangerous Method

Freud has had a tremendously powerful influence on the culture, particularly on Hollywood. Movies such as A Clockwork Orange (1971, Stanley Kubrick), Black Swan (2006, Darren Aronofsky), Where The Wild Things Are (2009, Spike Jonze), The Science of Sleep (2006, Michel Gondry), Eternal Sunshine of The Spotless Mind (2004, Michel Gondry), Persona (1966, Ingmar Bergman), The Paradise Trilogy (2012 & 2013, Uldrich Seidl), Repulsion (1965, Roman Polanski), Shame (2011, Steve McQueen), We Need to Talk about Kevin (2011, Lynne Ramsay), A Dangerous Method (2011, David Cronenberg), have all been influenced by Freud’s ideas in one way or another.

The solution to all this madness is the moral law, which is ingrained in the human heart. Any attack on the moral law is a direct attack on practical reason, and any attack on practical reason is a direct attack on human beings. Since Freud was at war against Logos, he was also at war against all mankind.

In that sense, he proves that St. Paul was right all along, that people like Freud “work against all humanity.” The reason anti-Jewish reaction will continue to rise everywhere because these people are working with an essentially diabolical system which seeks to steal, kill, and destroy.

  • [1] Quoted in Richard Noll, The Jung Cult: Origins of a Charismatic Movement (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1994), 47.
  • [2] E. Michael Jones, The Jewish Revolutionary Spirit and Its Impact on World History (South Bend: Fidelity Press, 2008), 921.
  • [3] Andrew R. Heinze, Jews and the American Soul (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2004), 72.
  • [4] David Bakan, Freud and Mystical Tradition (New York: Dover Publications, 2004), 25.
  • [5] Bermant, The Jews (New York: Times Books, 1977), 121.
  • [6] Michael Eigen, Kabbalah and Psychoanalysis (London: Karnac Books, 2012).
  • [7] Bakan, Freud and Mystical Tradition, xviii.
  • [8] Ibid., 29.
  • [9] Ibid., 48.
  • [10] See Jones, Life and Work of Freud, 22-23
  • [11] E. Michael Jones, Libido Dominandi: Sexual Liberation and Political Control (South Bend: St. Augustine’s Press, 2000), 126-127.
  • [12] See for example Paul Vitz, Sigmund Freud’s Christian Unconscious (Grand Rapids: Eerdmans Publishing Company, 1993); Armand Nicholi, The Question of God: C. S. Lewis and Sigmund Freud Debate God, Love, Sex, and the Meaning of Life (New York: Free Press, 2002).
  • [13] Bakan, Freud and Mystical Tradition, 211-212.
  • [14] Ibid., 222-223.
  • [15]  Bakan, Freud and Mystical Tradition, 8.
  • [16] Ibid., 225.
  • [17] Ibid., 229.
  • [18] See Robert Payne, Marx (New York: Simon & Schuster, 1968); Johnson, Intellectuals(New York: Harper & Row, 1987).
  • [19] “Was Sigmund Freud really just a sex-mad old fraud? The founder of psychoanalysis was a money-obsessed cocaine addict who groped women patients and had a genius for self-promotion,” Daily Mail, November 2, 2017.
  • [20] Ibid.
  • [21] Aleister Crowley, The Book of the Law (New York: Weiser Books, 1976), 31.
  • [22] Quoted in John Carter, Sex and Rockets: The Occult World of Jack Parsons (Port Townsend, WA: Feral House, 1999), xviii
  • [23] “Was Sigmund Freud really just a sex-mad old fraud? The founder of psychoanalysis was a money-obsessed cocaine addict who groped women patients and had a genius for self-promotion,” Daily Mail, November 2, 2017.
  • [24] Ibid.
  • [25] Ibid.


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