a1v132013-02-18Added missing artqual - nrs
On Winnicott's Clinical Innovations in the Analysis of Adults
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The corpus of Winnicott's writings amounts to well over 600 articles and a simple search on PEP shows that his work is cited in almost 12,000 articles and books.
It would take a lengthy piece of research to compare and contrast the work of the above authors, but, for example, one review of this paper on PEP Open raised the question of Ithier's reference to the work of the Botellas.
Yukarıdaki yazarların çalışmalarını karşılaştırmak uzun bir araştırma olur fakat, örneğin PEP Open'da bu makale üzerine değerlendirmelerden birinde Ithier'nin Botellalar’ın çalışmasına yaptığı atıf sorgulanmıştır.
(2015), “Review online of Beatrice Ithier's The Arms of the chimeras”, Online PEP Open www.pep-web.org sitesinden erişilebilir.
Nous examinerons ci-dessous la notion de Nachträglichkeit, ou d'« action différée » comme l'a traduit Strachey, bien qu'une exploration approfondie de ce terme dépasse le cadre de mon travail (voir un glossaire consolidé des termes psychanalytiques comme celui du PEP).
Le sens du terme « effondrement » dans les formulations de Winnicott correspond à une défaillance massive et traumatique de l'environnement psychique au stade où le nourrisson était absolument dépendant.
London, Classic Books Psychoanalytic Electronic Publishing PEP.
From 1922 until 1937 Riviere’s name received modest mention on the inside cover of the Journal as she suggested to Freud, a solution which ultimately denied her recognition by later generations who encounter the Journal only through bound volumes (or later through PEP) which happen to omit that side of the cover.
Its popularity, notwithstanding, the word “hypostatize” appears in less than two dozen papers in the entire Psychoanalytic Electronic Publishing (PEP) repertory.
Beginning, in psycho analysis, with Breuer who noted that “… not every substantive has a substance behind it …” (Carveth, 2001)
ambiguous field of inquiry to an already existing concrete model or narrative.
A search using the keyword ‘Islamophobia’ in the online Psychoanalytic Electronic Publishing (PEP, http://support.pep-web.org [accessed June 2017]) just before sending this special issue to the publisher produces no more than 24 hits, all dating from 2002 onwards, with only three articles having the term in their titles.
A search for papers and articles from all years on PubMed (1966-2009), PsychInfo (1920-2009), PEPWeb (1920-2006), and Google Scholar (years not disclosed by Google) was conducted with the terms “race,” “racial,” “culture,” “cultural,” “ethnicity,” and “ethnic” paired with the terms “transference,” “transferential,” “countertransference,” and “countertransferential.”
United States of America
Saagar Manthan: The Churning of the Great Ocean
How I Came to Understand Psychoanalysis Through my Grandmother's Grand Hindu Tales
Freudian TheoryMetapsychologyPhilosophyTranscultural PsychoanalysisReligionMythologyPsychic StructuresUnconsciousSymbolismArtBionWilfredFreudSigmundWinnicottDonald
Much has been written in psychoanalytic literature about the many gods and mortals of Greek mythology, however a search on PEPWEB with the keywords ‘Hindu mythology’ revealed scant results.
Very recently Carole Satyamurti's meticulous re-telling of the magnum opus Mahabharat (2015) is a welcome addition to psychodynamic literature. However, a search on PEPWEB with the keywords ‘Hindu mythology’ revealed scant results, mostly relegated to passing references (Otero 1996; Daly 1935).
Saagar Manthan (The Churning of the Great Ocean)—How I Came to Understand Psychoanalysis through Hindu Mythology
Medical College of Wisconsin
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Minnesota Psychoanalytic Institute
Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA
Much has been written in psychoanalytic literature about the many gods and mortals of Greek mythology, however, a search on PEPWEB with the keywords ‘Hindu mythology’ revealed scant results.
Carole Satyamurti's meticulous re-telling of the magnum opus Mahabharat (2015) is a welcome addition to psychodynamic literature. However, a search on PEPWEB with the keywords ‘Hindu mythology’ reveals papers that address Hindu mythology mostly as a passing reference (Daly, 1935; Otero, 1996).
And, in all fairness, it should be noted that my own comprehensive dictionary of psychoanalytic terms (Akhtar, 2009a) has no entry on generosity. A search on the PEP website2 reveals only nine entries on generosity over the course of 115 years, and four of them have little to say about the topic.
The PEP Archive (1871-2008) contains the complete text of 46 premier journals in psychoanalysis, 70 classic psychoanalytic books, and the full text and editorial notes of the 24 volumes of the Standard Edition as well as the 18-volume German Gesammelte Werke. PEP Archive spans over 137 publication years and contains the full text of articles whose source ranges from 1871 through 2008.
None of the major psychoanalytic dictionaries (Eidelberg, 1968; Moore and Fine, 1968, 1990; Laplanche and Pontalis, 1967; Akhtar, 2009a; Auchincloss and Samberg, 2012) contain a definition of dignity. And, the PEPWeb4 yields only seven papers (De Rosis, 1973; Abelson, 1978; Abelson and Margolis, 1978; Margolis, 1978; Shabad, 2000, 2011; Zachary, 2002) which contain “dignity” in their title.
In addition to the foregoing papers derived from the PEPWeb, there are the pioneering contributions of Marcovitz (1970a, b) and the quite recent work of Marcus (2013).
The PEP Archive (Psychoanalytic Electronic Publishing Archive) (1871-2008) (http://www.pp-web.org) contains the complete text of 46 premier journals in psychoanalysis, 70 classic psychoanalytic books, and the full text and editorial notes of the 24 volumes of Freud's Standard Edition as well as the 18 volume original German Gesammelte Werke. PEP Archive spans over 137 publication years and contains the full text of articles whose source ranges from 1871 through 2008.
Similarly, very little has been written on humility in the field of psychoanalysis. PEP-Web (the electronic compendium of analytic literature of over one hundred years) lists ten papers with the word humility in their titles but most of them focus upon the exhortation for psychoanalysts to exercise modesty and temper their enthusiasm for this or that theoretical persuasion.
I will approach the issue of treatment from a psychoanalytic perspective, however, because we see individuals with these moral wounds for whom religious approaches have not worked.
In the entire PEP archive the phrase “moral wound” appears in but one article (Amouroux 2010), where it is used to explain the suicide of a patient of Marie Bonaparte's, attributed to “the moral wound inflicted on him by World War I” (p.