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He tried repeatedly for an opportunity to snatch the rusk; but Sophie did not give him a chance. Finally, he walked away disappointed. , p. 571) Small children are capable of pity when they can identify with the feelings of the victim, and may attempt to console or comfort another child; for example, ‘Violet (2 years 4 months) sat in a corner crying. , p. 572). They may also help each other, on the basis of identifying with the other’s need. Rose, (19 months) sat at a table and drank her cocoa.
P. 114). He helped Mary with her work, accepted that she had ‘time off’, and even helped her pack when she went away for a few days. Inevitably there were times of troubled moods when he slept badly and became more clinging and weepy. Bedwetting reappeared at such times. But he remained open, affectionate and in good contact. , pp. 240–246). Tony’s mother was too ill ever to visit. , p. 242). , p. 121). During this time efforts were made to keep contact between parents and children via letters, parcels and messages.
Report 49 discussed the general aim of education: ‘to rid the child of his antisocial behaviour, and to redirect his wishes according to the norms of morality which exist in the adult society’ (Freud and Burlingham 1974, p. 475). ‘Old-fashioned’ methods were repressive, expecting the children not merely to refrain from giving active expression to forbidden wishes, but to eradicate such wishes from their minds. Punishments and rewards seem to produce quick results, 40 Anna Freud but may leave the children unduly restricted, not able to exercise sensible control over instincts and wishes, or to change with growing maturity.