Slings and Arrows: Narcissistic Injury and Its Treatment
Levin examines what therapists can do to help the victims of narcissistic wounds to integrate, mourn, and heal them. He shows the nature of the injuries to each party and considers ways to minimize them, since treatment itself can seem an injury to both patient and therapist.
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ACOAs addiction aggression alcoholic anxiety archaic became behavior cathected cathexis child conﬂict conscious couldn’t countertransference dangerous death death instinct defense deﬁned denial depression depressive position derepression developmental didn’t difﬁcult dynamic emotional empathy envy Erikson excommunication experience experienced fantasy father fear feel felt ﬁgure ﬁnally ﬁnd ﬁrst Freud grandiosity gratiﬁcation guilt hate hurt identity inﬂicted instincts integration interpretation Kohut less libidinal libido lived loss lost object Mary mother mourning narcissism narcissistic injury narcissistic personality disorders narcissistic rage narcissistic wound never notion object relational object representations ofﬁce one’s pain parents pathological patient patient’s person pleasure possible projective identiﬁcation psychoanalytic psychodynamic psychotic reality reﬂected relationship Roberta Ruth Ann Sally Sally’s self-esteem self-object self-representation sense sexual shame signiﬁcance splitting stage Stone suicide superego supervisee talking terriﬁed theory therapeutic therapist therapy things thought tion told Tom Stone transferential traumatic treatment turned unconscious wasn’t Winnicott