... zunächst war es einfach nur der Titel, der Gefallen fand.
Angelehnt an die überhand nehmende Unart - ggf. aber auch sprachliche Notwendigkeit - die deutsche Sprache mit Anglizismen anzureichern, zu ergänzen, zu erweitern, zu verändern...
Und dann stellte sich heraus, dass selbst diese Wortkombination nicht ganz originär war, sondern bereits einmal Verwendung gefunden hat: Als Überschrift in einer Zeitung  und später wieder aufgenommen wird als Titel in einem Automagazin 
Interessanter war bei der Suche nach anderen Titeln diese Art, dass auf diesem Weg ein Zugang hergestellt werden konnte zu einem Artikel aus dem Guardian vom Montag, den 25. September des Jahres 1939, also zwei Tage nach dem Tod von Sigmund Freund in London. 
In einem namentlich nicht gekennzeichneten Text war unter der Überschrift: Freud’s light on the neurosis of the mighty zu lesen:
Professor Sigmund Freud, the distinguished psychologist and originator of psychoanalysis (whose death is announced on another page), was of Jewish extraction and fled from Austria - he was then eighty-two years of age - on the Nazi invasion. He had since found asylum in England.
Freud’s first fundamental belief is that every event in the mind can be described and explained in mental terms: the other, loaded as it is with complex philosophical implications, can only be mentioned.
It is that determinism applies as rigidly to the mind as to the body. For Freud the word chance had no meaning, except in the scientist’s sense. In his view, the wildest dreams, the most obscure delusions, the most trivial forgetting are as much a matter of cause and effect as an eclipse of the sun.
He believed that the dream was the functional nervous disorder in miniature, that in it indirect satisfaction was obtained during sleep for mental trends which in waking life were unsatisfied or repressed.
But the system of analysis or dissection of dreams which Freud created must be carefully distinguished (and it seldom is) from the interpretation of dreams which he proposed.
By reminding us that so-called free association is not free at all but is ruled by laws, Freud again contributed to knowledge. For Freud the dominant factor in human life was the sex instinct. He meant by the word sexuality very much more than the narrow meaning often put upon it.
But in fairness it should be recorded that he probably meant something much more related to our popular conception of it than some of his apologists would have us believe.
His belief that the dominant factor in psychoneuroses was disturbance of the love life was put to a vast test on the outbreak of the Great War. Many who did not accept or even opposed some of his fundamental theories regarded his conception of repression as one of first-rate importance.
In fact, there are critics who think that if Freud had broadened his theory to include the repression of what might be called the danger instincts and the self-preservation instincts, it covers very well the neuroses of war.
Particularly penetrating was his suggestion that the neurotic’s symptoms are often self-punishments and that an almost healthy person’s super ego may oppress his life with undue severity, causing him to be austere towards himself and cruel to others, all with a moral or quasi moral motive or excuse.
In a person placed in authority such a state of mind may cause agony to millions of innocent people.