What does a woman want? Sigmund Freud’s famous question was originally put to Princess Marie Bonaparte, patient, friend and analyst, the moving force behind Freud’s flight from Nazi Vienna to his final home in London, now the Freud Museum London.
The Freud Museum is proud to host HIDE AND SEEK a unique exhibition showcasing works by children from Kids Company.
The Freud Museum comes together with the University College London´s Gashaka Primate Project to present Apestraction - a solo exhibition of works by Mexican artist Damián Ortega.
On the 30 June 1913, Ferenczi, Jones, Sachs & Rank held a dinner for Sigmund Freud to honour his controversial work 'Totem and Taboo', which they called the ‘Totemic Festival’.
Sándor Ferenczi (1873-1933) was one of the most innovative psychoanalysts of his generation.
Artist and ceramicist Christie Brown responds to the Freud Museum in two key ways.
Using a combination of videos and installations dispersed throughout the Museum, Saying It attempts to alter predominant categories of presentation, spatialising the temporal process of both video and psychoanalysis.
Psychoanalysis and jazz were both born at the end of the nineteenth century, though under very different circumstances.
The Freud Museum is delighted to announce an exhibition of works by Polish artist Slawa Harasymowicz.