Chapter ONE The Scientific Literature of Dream-Problems (up to 1900)
Chapter TWO The Method of Dream Interpretation
Chapter THREE The Dream as a Wish-Fulfilment
Chapter FOUR Distortion in Dreams
Chapter FIVE The Material and Sources of Dreams
Chapter SIX The Dream-Work
Chapter SEVEN The Psychology of the Dream-Processes
But what can be my motave in treating this friend so badly？ That is simple enough: Dr M. agrees with my solution as little as does Irma herself. Thus, in this dream I have already revenged myself on two persons: on Irma in the words, 'If you still have palm, it is your own fault,' and on Dr M. in the wording of the nonsensical consolation which has been put into his mouth.
We know precisely how the infection originated. This precise knowledge in the dream is remarkable. Only a moment before this we did not yet know of the infection, since it was first demonstrated by Leopold.
My fiiend Otto gave her an injeaion not long ago, when she was feeling unwell. Otto had actually related during his short visit to Irma's family that he had been called in to a neighbouring hotel in order to give an injection to someone who had been suddenly taken ill.
Injections remind me once more of the unfortunate friend who poisoned himself with cocaine. I had recommended the remedy for internal use only during the withdrawal of morphia; but he immediately gave himself injections of cocaine.