transference

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  • noun

Synonyms for transference

(psychoanalysis) the process whereby emotions are passed on or displaced from one person to another

the act of transfering something from one form to another

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References in periodicals archive ?
The story is told by an experienced insider who offers practical insights on how to confront and influence the student "who has not yet learned how to live." But it is also about the whole class: the common task of apprehending reality, managing multiple transferential situations and, ultimately, the teacher's obligation to civilize at the collective level.
Yet in the end, despite all the frustrations I have expressed above, I come away with the sense that the complexity and richness of this book reflect more than the bafflements of deconstruction: they reflect the reality of Chan/Zen itself, in all its oppositions (dialectical or otherwise), fusions, intertwinings, and transferential relationships within itself and between it and antagonistic or analogous religious traditions.
Keywords: therapeutic setting; double setting; psychic envelope; conservatory psychic function; associated transferential support; preliminary clinical meetings.
According to the Lacanian analyst Bruce Fink, the problem is that because the interpretation of the transference comes from the analyst, it is experienced by the analysand as coming from the "person she is imputed to be by the analysand in the transferential relationship to her" (Fink, 2004: 6).
We contend that transference --counter-transference theory be repositioned from its either/or and replaced with concepts such as "transferential experience," (Fosshage, 2000) "intersubjectivity," (Atwood, Brandchaft, & Stolorow, 1987) or the "interpersonal" (Mitchell, 1988).
Hogle argues for a "transferential" and proto-political antifoundationalism in the poem's ending with a "rhetorical query," as Shelley's question can simultaneously "compel the reader's assent while calling all absolute affirmations into question." See Wasserman, Shelley: A Critical Reading, 238; Hogle, Shelley's Process: Radical Transference and the Development of His Major Works (New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1988), 86.
From the Spirituality Discussion group that I noted earlier, Joe Lancia and I coined the terms, religiocultural transference and religiocultural countertransference, to describe transferential material that may emerge in response to religious differences and similarities (Abernethy & Lancia, 1998).
(25) For economists committed to rational-choice and discovered-preference theory, it is of no avail for a psychoanalyst like Jacques-Alain Miller to point out that the whole financial system, from the neighbourhood brokers who advise pensioners on the bond market up to the chairs of reserve banks, is based on the transferential illusion of the 'subject supposed to know' (26)--even if one of those subjects supposed to know, Alan Greenspan, could famously report, during the 2008 crash, his 'shocked disbelief' that the market hadn't functioned as rationally and hence self-interestedly as he believed it always must.
So the master's discourse is the starting point, as is the subject presumed to know, because of their origin in the transferential matrix.
Because transference exists in all human relationships, transferential aspects in a relationship may have positive or negative effects on interactions outside the therapeutic environment.
Association by Kontiguita't is direct touch; association by Ahnlichkeit is transferential or metaphoric touch.
At the same time, we want to encourage members to share their authentic emotional resonance to the dream, their 'echoes' of the dreamer's experience (Friedman, 2004), as long as they are freely generated primordial associations and not projective or transferential ones.
(In fact, Zizek himself speaks of this necessarily divided relationship to all transferential bodies of knowledge--those towards which we could have a 'fantasy'--in the essay 'Why is Every Act a Repetition?' in Enjoy Your Symptom!.)
Ferraro not only notes a connection between Sara's relationship with Hugo Seelig and her earlier relationships with her college professors, but also connects these transferential relationships to Sara's relationship with her father.
Reading Gould becomes a method of working through for Juhasz: she creates a transferential relationship to Gould that allows her finally to return to the cards she wrote to her mother and create for herself a newer, more loving version of her mother.