For Freud, home was always a live/work space. His study was an oasis of calm in the middle of a home with six children. At its centre was his desk.
Sigmund Freud was honest about his addiction to smoking cigars. Here we look at how his addiction began, what he said about it and his smoking paraphernalia.
For Freud, home was always a live/work space. In today's blog we'll explore the canine companions who were by Freud's side at work and play.
Freud found something congenial about England. For some reason he felt at home here; feeling an almost instinctual rapport with the country.
The objects in Freud’s collection seemed to contribute to the creative frisson that was essential for the development and flourishing of his theories.
For Freud, home was always a live/work space. Here we look at how Sigmund and Anna Freud's consulting rooms made 'working from home' possible.
Susan Finlay, our Writer in Residence, with the fourth of her textual vignettes prompted by objects in Freud's collection.
For Freud, home was always a live/work space. In this new series we’ll be looking at where Sigmund Freud and his family lived and worked.
Due to the current guidelines around social distancing, many of us have recently had to become more acquainted with our own homes. Our collective wish to spend more time at home may not be as trouble-free as was once thought.
Carol Seigel, Director of the Freud Museum, sends a message to all our friends while Freud’s house is closed.