Relational Psychoanalysis: Innovation and expansion
Stephen A. Mitchell, Lewis Aron, Adrienne Harris
Analytic Press, 2005 - Psychology - 490 pages
Reprints of previously printed articles. Part I: Therapeutic Action D. Ehrenberg, The Intimate Edge in Therapeutic Relatedness (1974) J. Slochower, Holding: Something Old and Something New (1996) S. Cooper and D. Levit, Old and New Objects in Fairbairnian and America Relational Theory (1998) M. Slavin and D. Kriegman, Why the Analyst Needs to Change: Toward a Theory of Conflict, Negotiation, and Mutual Influence (1998) K. Maroda, Show Some Emotion: Completing the Cycle of Affective Communication (1999) E. Berman, Psychoanalytic Supervision: The Intersubjective Development (2000) T. Jacobs, On Misreading and Misleading Patients (2001) Part II: Relational Perspectives on Development B. Beebe and F. Lachmann, Representation and Internalization in Infancy: Three Principles of Salience (1994) P. Fonagy and M. Target, Mentalization and the Changing Aims of Child Analysis (1998) S. Coates, Having a Mind of One's Own and Holding the Other in Mind (1998) K. Lyons-Ruth, The Two-Person Unconscious: Intersubjective Dialogue, Enactive Relational Representation, and the Emergence of new forms of Relational Organization (1999) Part III: Social and Cultural Dimensions of Relationality N. Eight Notes (2001) K. Leary, Race, Self-Disclosure and Forbidden Talk: Race and Ethnicity in Contemporary Psychoanalytic Practice K. Corbett, More Life: Centrality and Marginality in Human Development (2001) Volume 2 of Relational Psychoanalysis: The Emergence of a Tradition brings together key papers of the recent past that exemplify the continuing growth and refinement of the relational sensibility. In selecting these papers, editors Lewis Aron and Adrienne Harris have stressed the shared relational dimension of different psychoanalytic traditions, and they have used such commonalities to structure the best recent contributions to the literature. The topics covered in Volume 2 reflect both the evolution of psychoanalysis and the unique pathways that leading relational writers have been pursuing and in some cases establishing.
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Steven H Cooper and David Levit
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