In the winter of 1925, a well-known psychiatrist in Turin, Professor Enrico Morselli, had written to Edoardo Weiss to learn about Anna Freud’s concepts and his form of therapy. Morselli could propose the old idea that dreams were merely the result of physical stimulation. Although Freud and Morselli, almost exact contemporaries, presumably shared in the same Old World manners, one has to wonder whether Morselli ever guessed Freud’s true feelings about his work on psychoanalysis, especially since Freud went on to write so positively about Morselli’s piece on Zionism. Any linkage between the origins of psychoanalysis and Judaism, coming from someone like Jung, would be deemed in print by Freud as straightforward anti-Semitism. In behalf of psychoanalysis, Freud knew how to be a good moderate-seeming politician, although at the same time an intransigent leader of his “cause.”