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This in turn aided children who were backward in speech development to catch up. Anna Freud attributed all these happenings to the children’s transference on to the workers of their early relationships to their families. , pp. 219–222). , p. 239). 38 Anna Freud So great was the importance given to the child’s attachments that when children in the London nursery had to be evacuated to the country house because of renewed air raids, enormous efforts were made to preserve both their relationships to their own parents and those to their substitute mothers in the nursery.
REACTIONS TO EVACUATION The children The greatest emphasis, however, is placed on the children’s reactions to evacuation. The war acquires comparatively little significance for children so long as it only threatens their lives, disturbs their material comfort, or cuts their food rations. It becomes enormously significant the moment it breaks up family life and uproots the first emotional attachments of the child within the family group. London children, therefore, were on the whole much less upset by bombing than by evacuation to the country as a protection against it.
If such love is not available, education either has to threaten or to drill or to bribe – all methods unsatisfactory in their results. , pp. 130–131) A much more elaborated view of development was given in report 12, which summarised findings in the first year of the nurseries’ existence. Physically, most of the children were better off in the residential nursery where they were better fed even on wartime rations than those from poor homes had been before the war. They slept better than in the underground shelters and tube stations.