The celebrated collection In Dora's Case 1 concludes with a bibliography listing some fifty articles on Freud's 'Fragment of an Analysis of a Case of Hysteria' 2 published in the previous thirty years, in addition to two other collections of articles on the case, plus a play and a film — and that's not counting the related pieces in the Institute of Contemporary Arts' Desire dossier, or Carolyn Steedman's consideration of 'the story ... of the bourgeois household' in Landscape for a Good Woman 3 , or the twelve essays of In Dora's Case itself. So when the first note of the last article in this collection tells us that 'There is an extremely rich body of commentary on Dora' (p. 271), it seems a somewhat redundant remark, even in a history of work distinguished both for its repetitiousness and for its interest in repetition.