Freud and Jung The New York Herald Tribune suggested, "Adler who rejected the specific apparatus of psychoanalysis, whose views were less dogmatic and more fluid than Freud's, may have helped to correct some of the worser effects of the school, while he helped to correct some of the worser effects of the school, while he helped to spread its general gospel. Standing somewhere between Freud, the scientist, and Jung the prophet, he performed an invaluable service in the pioneer labor of this formidable trinity. He leaves his monument, as will the others, in the world around him."
Mulberry Street in NYC Mulberry Street in NYC in circa 1900. Adler was as concerned about social medicine both here and in Austria. He wrote, "The Penetration of Social Forces into Medicine", "An Academic Chair for Social Medicine", "City and County", and "State Help or Self-Help?". He urged his colleagues to use prophylaxis, or disease prevention, "the most valuable fruit that scientific medicine has offered the people."
Viktor Frankl Returning to live in Vienna after surviving a Nazi concentration camp, Viktor Frankel achieved great influence in developing existential psychiatry or what he called logotherapy. Frankl admiringly described his former mentor as "the man who was the first creatively to oppose Sigmund Freud. What he, in so doing, achieved and accomplished was no less than a Copernican switch. No longer could man be considered as the product, pawn and victim of drives and instincts....Beyond this, Alfred Adler may well be regarded as an existential thinker and as a fore-runner of the existential-psychiatric movement."