However arguable his theories may be, the scientific facts which Freud produced are less debatable. And he must be praised for having included among them the important fact that highly complicated mental acts are sometimes performed unconsciously. An immense accumulation of facts and experiences is contained within the deeper level of the mind as in a storehouse upon which we may unknowingly draw. The possibility--nay, the certainty--of intuition becomes perfectly explicable when the existence of this deeper level is accepted. The successful transference of any of these facts or any lessons of these experiences from the hidden to the conscious region constitutes one particular form of what we call an intuition.
-- Notebooks Category 22: Inspiration and the Overself > Chapter 1: Intuition the Beginning > # 15