psychoanalysis

(redirected from Psychoanalytic perspective)
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Synonyms for psychoanalysis

References in periodicals archive ?
Intersubjective-Systems Theory: A Phenomenological-Contextualist Psychoanalytic Perspective.
James Hammond expounds that by means of the usage of archetypal myth, Conrad appreciates a Jungian psychoanalytic perspective in which he is in a desire for separation from the material world, initiation of spirituality, return to selfhood in his subconscious (2005).
The psychology of men: New psychoanalytic perspectives (pp.
From a relational psychoanalytic perspective it is not hard to imagine the transference Rachel exhibited in therapy.
5) Once the psychoanalytic perspective on childhood fantasy, particularly Oedipal fantasy, began to influence social workers and child serving agencies, allegations of incest, historians have argued, ceased to be believed.
I think that a theoretical reappraisal of love, not to mention the other passions performed and solicited in Shakespearean dramaturgy, would benefit from a critical approach that balances an awareness of the period's theories for understanding the passions with a psychoanalytic perspective on human agency.
and nonintact families, there is reason to expect that, from a psychoanalytic perspective, there will also be differences between the two groups in the selection of an ideal mate.
One of the disappointments for me was the omission of any consideration of a psychoanalytic perspective.
This section on "canonical" 1790s fiction also includes a marvelously inventive reading of Lewis' The Monk (1796) by Clara McLean, who uses a psychoanalytic perspective to bring new light to Lewis' use of language.
For example, Freud's psychoanalytic perspective is reduced to one paragraph followed by several paragraphs of critiques of the psychoanalytical perspectives by several researchers.
His book is an account of Zen practice informed by his psychoanalytic perspective.
participants endorsed the behavioral and humanistic etiological models more strongly than their Japanese counterparts, and were less supportive of the psychoanalytic perspective than Japanese students.
Moreover, whereas Freud saw work as sexual sublimation, Gabriel develops the psychoanalytic perspective further.
Updates on several treatment projects that include a psychoanalytic perspective appear in Psychosis: Psychological Approaches and Their Effectiveness (2000, B.