Phantasy in everyday life: a psychoanalytical approach to understanding ourselves
Examines British discoveries in psychoanalysis, discusses perception, emotion, relationships, guilt, responsibility, and work, and looks at how psychoanalysts observe their patients
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Phantasy as Perception
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ability able actually adult affect allow analyst anger angry anxieties arise aspects attack attempt baby baby's behaviour believe blame breast chapter child Christopher Hill conflicts David Crystal denied dependence desire destroy destructive difficulties emotional enormous envy evoked example experience extremely fact father fear feelings felt Freud frightening give going greedy guilt Hanna Segal happened homosexuality hope husband ideal ideas important infantile inside interpretation involved jealousy kind less look loss lover marriage guidance counsellor means Melanie Klein mother never observations ourselves pain parents particular partly patient people's perceptions perhaps person phantasy world Posy Simmonds problems psycho psychoanalytical psychotherapy punish realistic reality reason rejected relationship Republic of Ireland responsibility schizophrenics seems sense sexual simply situation someone sometimes Susan Isaacs tasies Tavistock Institute teacher things totally understanding unrealistic Wilfred Bion words