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Psychoanalysis Books

You are currently browsing 771–780 of 966 new and published books in the subject of Psychoanalysis — sorted by publish date from newer books to older books.

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New and Published Books – Page 78

  1. Hope

    A Shield in the Economy of Borderline States

    By Anna Potamianou

    Series: The New Library of Psychoanalysis

    In the well known myth of Pandora, hope was the last and most need gift at the bottom of a box of myriad misfortunes let loose on an unsuspecting world. For most human beings hope is a positive benefit. Anna Potamianou shows how in the 'borderline' patient hope can become a perverted and omnipotent...

    Published December 4th 1996 by Routledge

  2. Cultural Pluralism and Psychoanalysis

    The Asian and North American Experience

    By Alan Roland

    Cultural Pluralism and Psychoanalysis explores the creative dialogue that the major psychoanalysts since Freud have had with the modern Northern European/North American culture of individualism and tries to resolve major problems that occur when psychoanalysis, with its cultural legacy of...

    Published December 3rd 1996 by Routledge

  3. Free Association

    Methods and Process

    By Anton O. Kris

    In this expanded edition of a classic text, Anton Kris reexamines the method of free association, one of the foundational components of psychoanalysis. Tracing the history of the concept from its original pride of place among early analysts through its more recent downgrading, Kris reformulates the...

    Published November 30th 1996 by Routledge

  4. The Psychoanalytic Theory of Neurosis

    2nd Edition

    By Otto Fenichel

    The Psychoanalytic Theory of Neurosis, Fenichel's classic text, summarized the first half century of psychoanalytic investigation into psychopathology and presented a general psychoanalytic theory of neurosis. When Otto Fenichel died, Anna Freud mourned the loss of 'his inexhaustible knowledge of...

    Published November 13th 1996 by Routledge

  5. Harry Stack Sullivan

    Interpersonal Theory and Psychotherapy

    By F. Barton Evans III

    Series: Makers of Modern Psychotherapy

    Harry Stack Sullivan (1892-1949) has been described as 'the most original figure in American psychiatry'. Challenging Freud's psychosexual theory, Sullivan founded the interpersonal theory of psychiatry, which emphasized the role of interpersonal relations, society and culture as the primary...

    Published November 13th 1996 by Routledge

  6. Commentaries

    Psychoanalytic Inquiry, 16.4

    Edited by Melvin Bornstein

    First published in 1996. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company....

    Published October 31st 1996 by Routledge

  7. The Patient's Impact on the Analyst

    By Judy L. Kantrowitz

    The question of how psychoanalysts are affected by their patients is of perennial interest. Edward Glover posed the question in an informal survey in 1940, but little came of his efforts. Now, more than half a century later, Judy Kantrowitz rigorously explores this issue on the basis of a unique...

    Published October 31st 1996 by Routledge

  8. Breakdown and Breakthrough

    Psychotherapy in a New Dimension

    By Nathan Field

    Breakdown and Breakthrough examines the essential role of regression in the patient's recovery from mental illness. In light of this Nathan Field reassesses the role of the therapist tracing psychotherapy back to its earliest spiritual roots and comparing modern analytic methods with ancient...

    Published October 16th 1996 by Routledge

  9. Progress in Self Psychology, V. 12

    Basic Ideas Reconsidered

    Edited by Arnold I. Goldberg

    Volume 12 of the Progress in Self Psychology series begins with reassessments of frustration and responsiveness, optimal and otherwise, by MacIsaac, Bacal and Thomson, the Shanes, and Doctors. The philosophical dimension of self psychology is addressed by Riker, who looks at Kohut's bipolar theory...

    Published September 30th 1996 by Routledge

  10. Community and Confluence

    Undoing the Clinch of Oppression

    By Philip Lichtenberg

    Bridging the gap between psychology and politics, Lichtenberg presents a powerful argument for applying the methods and insights of the Gestalt perspective to social and political problems. Focusing on the inner dynamics of power and abuse relationships, this thoughtful treatment of victim/...

    Published September 30th 1996 by Gestalt Press