3. Erich Fromm, The Sane Society, London, 1991, p. 269.
4. On the development of Fromm's early career see Funk, Erich Fromm, op. cit., introduction, or, for a brief biographical sketch, Rolf Wiggershaus, The Frankfurt School: Its History, Theories, and Political Significance, Cambridge, 1994, pp. 52- 60.
5. Fromm discusses his upbringing and his discoveries of Marx and psychoanalysis in Beyond The Chains of Illusion: My Encounter With Marx and Freud, New York, 1962, ch. 1.
6. This was Fromm's opening address to the Frankfurt Institute of Psychoanalysis, cited in Wiggershaus, op. cit., p. 55. Fromm 7. Erich Fromm, The Working Class in Weimar Germany: A Psychological and Sociological Study, Leamington Spa, 1984.
8. Wiggershaus, op. cit., p. 271. The attack on Fromm eventually found its way into print in 1955 in Herbert Marcuse, Eros and Civilisation: A Philosophical Inquiry into Freud, Boston, 1974, epilogue. Fromm counter-attacks in The Crisis of Psychoanalysis, New York, 1970, pp. 14-20.
9. It appeared in the USA under the title of Escape From Freedom in 1941, and as The Fear of Freedom in Britain the following year.
10. Fromm, The Fear of Freedom, London, 1997, p. 10.
24. See Edmund Pincoffs, "Quandary Ethics" in Revisions: Changing Perspectives in Moral Philosophy, eds. Stanley Hauerwas & Alisdair MacIntyre, Notre Dame and London, 1983.
25. Fromm, Man For Himself: An Inquiry Into the Psychology of Ethics, New York, 1990 (originally 1947), p. 33.
26. Alasdair MacIntyre, After Virtue: A Study in Moral Theory, 2nd ed., London, 1995, ch. 5.