Lacan, Language, and Philosophy
Lacan, Language, and Philosophy explores the linguistic turn in psychoanalysis taken by Jacques Lacan. Russell Grigg provides lively and accessible readings of Lacan and Freud that are grounded in clinical experience and informed by a background in analytic philosophy. He addresses key issues in Lacanian psychoanalysis, from the clinical (how psychosis results from the foreclosure of the signifier the Name-of-the Father; the father as a symbolic function; the place of transference) to the philosophical (the logic of the “pas-tout”; the link between the superego and Kant’s categorical imperative; a critique of Žižek’s account of radical change). Grigg’s expertise and knowledge of psychoanalysis produce a major contribution to contemporary philosophical and psychoanalytic debates.
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analysand analysis Antigone Antigone’s appositive metaphor Badiou Bruce Fink castration claim clinical cogito concept contiguity Descartes desire discourse dream Écrits Éditions du Seuil ego ideal fact fantasy father foreclosure function guilt hysteric’s Ibid ideal identification imaginary infinite intuitionism intuitionist issue Jacques Lacan Jacques-Alain Miller Jakobson jouissance Kant Kant’s Lacan calls Lacanian language latent signifier latent term Lévi-Strauss logic manifest master’s mathematical maxim meaning metaphor and metonymy metonymy moral law Moses and Monotheism myth Name-of-the-Father neurosis neurotic object obsessional Oedipus complex one’s Paris particular pas-tout phallic phallus phenomena Philosophy position primal horde psychoanalysis psychosis psychotic question reference relationship renunciation role Russell Grigg Schreber semantic relation semantic similarity séminaire de Jacques Seminar sexual Side of Psychoanalysis Sigmund Freud sinthome Slavoj Zizek Standard Edition structure subject of science substitution metaphor superego symbolic symptoms theory tion Totem and Taboo transference transgression truth unconscious x)Fx Zizek