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Topic: Psychoanalysis


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In the News (Sat 20 Jul 19)

  
  Welcome to The British Psychoanalytical Society
Founded in 1924, the Institute of Psychoanalysis has trained generations of psychoanalysts, many of whom have become leaders in the field of mental health.
The Institute of Psychoanalysis welcomes applicants from all types of professional and academic backgrounds, from all over the world.
The Institute of Psychoanalysis training leads to the title ‘psychoanalyst’, as recognised by the International Psychoanalytical Association (IPA).
www.psychoanalysis.org.uk   (86 words)

  
  Classic Article: Psychoanalysis
The therapeutic results of psychoanalysis depend upon the replacement of unconscious mental acts by conscious ones and are operative in so far as that process has significance in relation to the disorder under treatment.
Psychoanalysis is founded securely upon the observation of the facts of mental life; and for that very reason its theoretical superstructure is still incomplete and subject to constant alteration.
It is enough to say that psychoanalysis, in its character of the psychology of the deepest, unconscious mental acts, promises to become the link between Psychiatry and all of these other fields of study.
www.haverford.edu /psych/ddavis/p109g/freud.psa.html   (2191 words)

  
  psychoanalysis. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05
Psychoanalysis began after Freud studied (1885–86) with the French neurologist J. Charcot in Paris and became convinced that hysteria was caused not by organic symptoms in the nervous system but by emotional disturbance.
Psychoanalysis and its theoretical underpinnings have had an enormous influence on modern psychology and psychiatry and in fields as diverse as literary theory, anthropology, and film criticism.
The basic postulate of psychoanalysis, the concept of a dynamic unconscious mind, grew out of Freud’s observation that the physical symptoms of hysterical patients tended to disappear after apparently forgotten material was made conscious (see hysteria).
www.bartleby.com /65/ps/psychoan.html   (1057 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Psychoanalysis is the revelation of unconscious relations, that a person might not be aware of, in a systematic way through an associative process.
Psychoanalysis was first devised in Vienna in the 1890s by Sigmund Freud, a doctor interested in finding an effective treatment for patients with neurotic or hysterical symptoms.
Although psychoanalytic techniques have been claimed to have been successfully used to treat psychosis in a few cases (with great effort and major sacrifice on the part of the analyst), psychoanalysis is generally useful only in cases of neurosis and with character problems.
www.wikiwhat.com /encyclopedia/p/ps/psychoanalysis.html   (470 words)

  
 Psychoanalysis - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Psychoanalysis was first devised in Vienna in the 1890s by Sigmund Freud, a neurologist interested in finding an effective treatment for patients with neurotic or hysterical symptoms.
Some defenders of psychoanalysis suggest that its logics and formulations are more akin to those found in the humanities than those proper to the physical and biological sciences, though Freud himself tried to base his clinical formulations on a hypothetical neurophysiology of energy transformations, an approach that was systematized by David Rapaport.
Psychoanalysis as a collection of clinical theories was recast as a theory of interpretation and development with a focus on understanding how the varieties of nonconscious dispositions and actions influence a person's life in the form of transference and resistance.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Psychoanalysis   (3186 words)

  
 Psychoanalysis in AllPsych Journal
Both are related to the sciences of the late nineteenth century: psychoanalysis as a development of neuroscience and psychology as a development of psychophysics, the study of human perception of the physical signals of sound and light (Schwartz 1999).
Psychoanalysis was an attempt to understand the nervous diseases of hysteria, phobias, obsessions and paranoia (Gay 1989).
Psychoanalysis was adapted by a group of creative analysts to treat cases of the most serious mental distress, the psychoses, in large institutional settings, despite opposition from the Old World (Schwartz 1999).
allpsych.com /journal/psychoanalysis.html   (2122 words)

  
 psychoanalysis - Hutchinson encyclopedia article about psychoanalysis
Psychoanalysis asserts that the impact of early childhood sexuality and experiences, stored in the unconscious, can lead to the development of adult emotional problems.
The main treatment method involves the free association of ideas, and their interpretation by patient and analyst, in order to discover these long-buried events and to grasp their significance to the patient, linking aspects of the patient's historical past with the present relationship to the analyst.
The significance of early infantile experience has been further elaborated in the field of child analysis, particularly in the work of Melanie Klein and her students, who pay particular attention to the development of the infant in the first six to eight months of life.
encyclopedia.farlex.com /psychoanalysis   (520 words)

  
 Great Ideas in Personality--Psychoanalysis
As the earliest form of depth psychology, psychoanalysis is very nearly opposite Behaviorism, which eschews consideration of mental phenomena.
Because the prevailing concern of psychoanalysis is with psychological disorders, some of the earliest descriptions of Personality Disorders were inspired by psychoanalysis.
Some psychologists claim that psychoanalysis is good science, others that it is bad science, and still others that it is not science.
www.personalityresearch.org /psychoanalysis.html   (0 words)

  
 What is Psychoanalysis
As therapeutic technique, psychoanalysis is different from psychiatry and psychotherapy in general, as it stipulates the existence of a psychic unconscious, and insists on analysis and the integration of the contents of unconscious as therapeutic procedure.
Psychoanalysis is also applied to the study of social, cultural, and religious phenomena.
Psychoanalysis together with elements of psychoanalytical doctrine and practice are also to be found in modern psychotherapeutic currents, under various shapes and blends.
www.freudfile.org /psychoanalysis/definition.html   (360 words)

  
 Psychoanalysis | AHealthyMe.com
Psychoanalysis is a form of psychotherapy used by qualified psychotherapists to treat patients who have a range of mild to moderate chronic life problems.
Psychoanalysis is done one-on-one with the patient and the analyst; it is not appropriate for group work.
Classical psychoanalysis has become the least commonly practiced form of psychodynamic therapy because of its demands on the patient's time, as well as on his or her emotional and financial resources.
www.ahealthyme.com /topic/psychoanalysis   (1648 words)

  
 About Psychoanalysis
As a therapy, psychoanalysis is based on the observation that individuals are often unaware of many of the factors that determine their emotions and behavior.
Like Freud, they believe that psychoanalysis is the strongest and most sophisticated tool for obtaining further knowledge of the mind, and that by using this knowledge for greater self-awareness, patients free themselves from incapacitating suffering, and improve and deepen human relationships.
Psychoanalysis is an effective treatment for many people with moderate to severe difficulties and who have had unsuccessful attempts with briefer therapies.
www.apsa.org /AboutPsychoanalysis/tabid/202/Default.aspx   (2013 words)

  
 The British Psychoanalytical Society
With the expansion of psychoanalysis in the United Kingdom the Society was renamed the British Psychoanalytical Society in 1919.
Psychoanalysis is the most intensive form of the talking therapy, devised by Sigmund Freud one hundred years ago, but developed continuously and radically since then.
The relationship with the analyst is influenced inevitably and powerfully by the patient’s unconscious ways of behaving and itself becomes a central area of study, enabling light to be thrown on the patient’s patterns of relationship in the immediacy of the sessions.
www.psychoanalysis.org.uk /frontpage.htm   (1756 words)

  
 EPSY5463C7
Psychoanalysis is one label used for the exploration of the unconscious for medical and psychological purposes.
The history is of how the various branches of psychoanalysis developed and the various verbal wars that were fought in the professional societies for purity (trying to keep one or another variety pure) are very interesting.
Psychoanalysis, particularly the Freudian version, has had a great impact on the way we think about people and subsequent impact on the ways in which we believe learning might occur.
home.okstate.edu /homepages.nsf/toc/EPSY5463C7   (11633 words)

  
 NC Psychoanalytic Foundation, Inc.
Psychoanalysis is a deep, insight-oriented form of psychotherapy in which patient and analyst work together to explore conscious and unconscious factors that create unhappiness in the form of painful symptoms, difficulties in work and relationships, or disturbances in self-esteem.
Psychoanalysis is the treatment of choice for many adults and children who suffer emotional pain, including those who feel derailed in their personal or educational development, hurt or disappointed in their relationships, or held back in their pursuit of creative and successful work.
When psychoanalysis or psychotherapy is recommended for a child or adolescent, parents are also involved in the treatment to provide information and to discuss how to help their child at home.
www.ncpsychoanalysis.org /about.htm   (993 words)

  
 Psychoanalysis and literature   (Site not responding. Last check: )
As psychoanalysis deals with language and with interpretation, it introduces a significant approach to the hermeneutics of suspicion, the idea that there are motives and meanings which are disguised by and work through other meanings.
Psychoanalysis deals with many basic elements which we might think of as poetic or literary, including metaphor and metonymy; Freud deals with this particularly in his work on the interpretation of dreams, and Lacan sees metaphor and metonymy as fundamental to the workings of the psyche.
Psychoanalysis opens the nature of the subject: who it is who is experiencing, what our relationships of meaning and identity are to the psychic and cultural forces which ground so much of our being.
www.brocku.ca /english/courses/4F70/psychlit.html   (582 words)

  
 BPAS: Psychoanalysis Today   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Psychoanalysis is a specific approach to the understanding and treatment of mental functioning and disturbance.
Psychoanalysis is different, as a discipline, from Clinical Psychology and Psychiatry.
Psychoanalytical psychotherapy is a less intensive form of psychoanalysis; for example the patient having psychotherapy may have one, two or three sessions a week; a full psychoanalysis means that the patient attends daily sessions, usually five days a week, sometimes four.
www.psychoanalysis.org.uk /psatoday.htm   (2076 words)

  
 LRB | Nicholas Spice : I must be mad   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The potency of psychoanalysis as a therapy lies in the way it exploits the emotional economy which Tonks describes, but from this exploitation also flow the tendency of psychoanalysis to methodological muddle and its potential for subtle forms of human abuse.
If psychoanalysis is to work it must trigger in the subject the emotional openness, incontinence even, that the self-deception of 'einmal ist keinmal' engenders - and it must do this not just once but time and time again (psychoanalysis, one might say, is like a whole series of one-night stands with the same person).
But if through psychoanalysis we learn that our most cherished realities are in important respects unreal, the practice of psychoanalysis has to keep reminding itself that what goes on in the consulting room is also in important respects real, that the unrealities of the transference relationship are framed by a real relationship between two people.
www.lrb.co.uk /v26/n01/print/spic01_.html   (6169 words)

  
 Psychoanalysis - MSN Encarta
Psychoanalysis, name applied to a specific method of investigating unconscious mental processes and to a form of psychotherapy.
The term refers, as well, to the systematic structure of psychoanalytic theory, which is based on the relation of conscious and unconscious psychological processes.
The technique of psychoanalysis and much of the psychoanalytic theory based on its application were developed by Sigmund Freud.
encarta.msn.com /encyclopedia_761577298/Psychoanalysis.html   (537 words)

  
 Psychoanalysis   (Site not responding. Last check: )
In Psychoanalysis, the therapist attempts to get access to your unconscious mind, find out what's going on, and then make you aware of some of the things that are going on that you aren't aware of.
All Psychoanalysis is done privately, it is not available in the UK on the NHS because it would be too expensive.
All analysts and trainees have undergone their own psychoanalysis, so they have a good understanding of what it is like for you.
easyweb.easynet.co.uk /simplepsych/203.html   (955 words)

  
 Division of Psychoanalysis - APA
Seventy years after G. Stanley Hall, the founder of the American Psychological Association invited Sigmund Freud, Sandor Ferenczi, Carl Jung and Ernest Jones to the Clark University, the Division of Psychoanalysis was established as a structure within the American Psychology Association.
The Division represents within the broad field of psychology, professionals who identify themselves as having a major commitment to the study, practice and development of psychoanalysis and psychoanalytic psychotherapy.
The Psychologist-Psychoanalyst is an official publication of the Division of Psychoanalysis.
www.division39.org   (0 words)

  
 aboutpsa.html
As a therapy, psychoanalysis is based on the observation that individuals are often unaware of many of the factors that determine their emotions and behaviour.
Whatever the modifications, the insights of psychoanalysis form the underpinnings of much of the psychotherapy employed in general psychiatric practice, in child psychiatry, and in most other individual, family, and group therapies.
Like Freud, they believe that psychoanalysis is the most sophisticated tool for obtaining further knowledge of the mind, and that by using this knowledge for greater self-awareness, patients free themselves from incapacitating suffering, and improve and deepen their relationships.
www.freud.org.uk /aboutpsa.html   (1080 words)

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