Lenguaje, memoria y trauma en la obra de Félix Grande (Spanish Edition)
Implications of Caring Responsibilities for Couples and Families Sexual and Marital Therapy 10 1 Changing patterns of family life, ageing populations, the increasing participation of women in paid employment and economic recession have, along with other factors, highlighted a key question for many countries today: who will care for dependent members of society? The assumption that women will care as part of the historical segregation of roles in marriage can no longer be taken for granted. The implications of this, as assessed by an international gathering of professionals working in the field, are reported on in this paper.
Women, Men and Marriage. London: Sheldon Press. In: Clulow, C. Partners Becoming Parents London: Sheldon In this chapter the relationship between family structure and process is considered. Attention is focused on processes of fusion and differentiation that accompany the parenting cycle and affect adult partnerships. A contemporary view of the Oedipal situation is invoked to answer the question raised by the chapter title, which reverts attention to the relationship between the process raised at the outset. Partners Becoming Parents London: Sheldon This books examines the interplay between partnering and parenting roles from different professional perspectives.
Two fundamental questions are addressed: how do children change the relationship between their parents, and what relevance has the adult couple relationship for healthy child development? It is based on a series of public lectures organised by the Tavistock Marital Studies Institute. In: Haldane, D. Marriage Now: Asking Questions Edinburgh: Edinburgh Marriage Counselling Scotland Published as one of a series of public lectures commissioned by Marriage Counselling Scotland on the occasion of the International Year of the Family, this paper considers the relationship-cum-institution of marriage as situated on the boundary between public and private worlds, and past and present realities, and considers its changing social and personal functions.
A reply to the paper from the Hon Lord Clyde is included in the book. The consultative model is proposed as a fourth paradigm and an area where there is considerable potential for development. The dictionary will contain not only definitions but also mini essays of up to one thousand words summarising key issues in relation to the main entries.
Christopher Clulow has been commissioned by the SPCK to submit thirteen entries in the field of marriage and couple work. It considers communication patterns in partnerships as function of gender and as a reflection of attachment styles that transcend gender. It considers communication patterns in partnerships as a function of gender and as a reflection of attachment styles that transcend gender. No Fault or Flaw: The Future of the Family Law Act Bristol: Jordan An examination of how changing judicial procedures might affect interdisciplinary relationships in the family justice system.
A critique of the measures in the Family Law Act aimed at supporting marriage, focusing on psychological processes and their potential for affecting how proposed procedures might work out. London: Brunner-Routledge. An overview of changes affecting the public and private faces of marriage, assessing its contemporary purposes and focusing on psychological functions of the couple relationships. Adult Attachment and Couple Psychotherapy London: Brunner-Routledge The dilemmas faced by a couple in dealing with unresolved loss are considered from both an attachment and psychoanalytic perspective.
Loss is personal history is reflected in issues surrounding the ending of the therapy itself. The New Dictionary of Pastoral Studies London: SPCK Entries on: adultery, bigamy, couple counselling, divorce, marriage counselling, mixed marriage, monogamy, polygamy, premarital counselling, remarriage, single parents and step family. Yet traditions of observational and representational research associated with it have much to offer in shedding light on intrapsychic as well as interpersonal phenomena.
This paper explores these traditions and their potential clinical utility for couple psychoanalytic psychotherapy. In particular, attention is drawn to behaviour and representations associated with the experience of reunion in therapy sessions. The Practitioners Guide to Working with Families.
Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan Drawing on clinical practice and action research the authors describe some unconscious processes operating within families and in relation to practitioners during the transitions of separation and divorce. These are understood within the conceptual frameworks of attachment theory and Klenian object relations theory. Particular attention is paid to the operation of defensive processes against anxiety triggered by the experience of separation and loss, and implications for professional practice are explored.
Archetype, Analysis, Attachment. Jungian Psychology and the Emergent Mind. Journal of Analytical Psychology 49 3 Clulow, C. Couples and Parenting. Sexual and Relationship Therapy 20 3 Clulow, C. In: Raynor, E,, Rose, J. London: Brunner Routledge Clulow, C. From the tradition of observing mother-infant interactions, and the representation of states of mind through narrative styles, it considers the nature of emotional truth and the role of mirroring in creating a sense of self.
These perspectives are applied to the adult couple relationship, with a clinical illustration of the significance of reunions for couple psychotherapy. Durable Solutions: The Collected Papers of the Dartington Hall Conference Bristol: Family Law The assumption underlying this paper is that the key to finding durable solutions to problematic family processes affecting children in the family justice system lies in the relationship between their parents. Different kinds of anxiety accompanying family change are examined and illustrated and some conclusions are drawn for professional practice.
In: Ludlam, M. London: Karnac. Cohen, N. A Problem of Identity in Cross-Cultural Marriages Journal of Family Therapy 4 Discusses the cases of five cross-cultural couples aged years seen in couple therapy. It is argued that marrying out of their own culture provided the partners with a more definite identity, while also giving a valid reason for avoiding difficulties inherent in the process of developing their identity within their original culture.
Aims at identifying how patients alert their doctors to marital problems. Journal of Social Work Practice 4 1 Comments on a series of articles which emerged from a seminar on psychotherapy across cultures held at the Tavistock Centre Cohen, N. Work with two couples illustrates the theme of the unconscious choice of partners based on their shared experience which is linked with feelings of exclusion and rejection. Colman, W. A deatiled study of the work of a telephone helpline for parents under stress, including physical and sexual abusers.
It explores the anxieties which underlie all helping relationships as they emerged in the complex interaction between volunteers, their callers and professional workers, and examines the specific shape these anxieties take in relation to child abuse on the one hand and the constraints of telephone work on the other. The author argues that the core of envy is a sense of having insufficient resources to exist as a viable and valuable person and is related to environmental failure.
The sense of lack gives rise to a compensatory fantasy of an all-providing other who is always out of reach, against which destructive spoiling may be instigated as a defense. The paper argues for a positive re-valuation of masculinity, distinguishing its aggressive from its destructive aspects and exploring the roots of male destructiveness in terms of maternal rejection of phallic strivings and the inability to make a positive identification with a creative father and a parental couple in creative intercourse.
Rethinking Marriage: Public and Private Perspectives London: Karnac Books This paper differentiates between fidelity as a legally imposed requirement of marriage and as a personal guarantee given by each partner of the specialness of the other. The latter requires psychological struggle to reconcile personal and social needs — a process that is defined as moral work.
The conflict and reconcilement between personal and social needs is explored through four well known stories of love, marriage and infidelity: Pride and Prejudice, Brief Encounter, Jude the Obsure and Madame Bovary. Although individuation refers to the development of a unique self this can only take place in the context of relationship to something other than self. Ultimately it refers to the capacity for a psychological union of opposites, symbolised as the internal couple.
Various difficulties in establishing the internal marriage are considered in relation to the couple, especially the wish for fusion as an avoidance of separateness and the problem of unequal development in the two partners. Psychotherapy with Couples London: Karnac Books This paper argues that the purpose of marital therapy is to promote the capacity of the marriage to act as a psychological container for the two individuals within it.
Distinctions are made between marriage as a therapeutic institution and the institution of therapy and between the task of individual therapy and that of marital therapy. The paper compares and contrasts different forms of containment and examines links with related concepts such as holding and attachment.
It shows the universality of the experience and investigates its peculiar mixture of sublime spirituality and intense bodily passion, drawing on Plato and love poetry from the Renaissance to the present. It is a unique experience which, although containing features associated with earlier phases of development such as idealisation and the longing for oneness, cannot be entirely derived from them since it is particularly associated with initiation into adult life. Their typical interaction constitutes a shared defence against their mutual lack of security about belonging to the gender correlated with their biological sex.
Anima and animus are initially mediated by the oedipally loved parent and subsequent manifestations bear the imprint not only of the parent themselves but of the entire complex of object relationships in which Oedipal love is embedded. The clinical material explores the damaging impact of a split parental couple on this process and the positive role of idealisation as a stimulus to psychic development. Cudmore, L. This paper explores the difficulties couples face when mourning a baby who has never been known in reality.
With an ever increasing number of miracle treatments for infertility, couples face difficult decisions about when to stop treatment, face the reality of not having children and begin the mourning process. The absence of a real baby makes mourning particularly difficult. When the paper was written, the research project that focused on this theme was still in its early stages.
The paper looked broadly at the difficulties couples face when both partners are grieving as a result of traumatic loss, and when they mourn in different ways. The ideas were illustrated with two clinical examples. Sexual and Relationship Therapy 20 3 Daniell, D. Unconscious as well as conscious motivations in both marital and occupational choice are explored alongside one another.
The personal costs of loss of work are considered. Daniell, D. Marital Therapy in Britain London: Harper and Row This paper provides an introduction to key concepts and contextual considerations in marital psychotherapy. The nature of marital disturbance, choice of partner, shared phantasy, shared defense and therapeutic contract are all illustrated by clinical material. Davenhill, R. This paper will describe the use of the psychodynamic observational method in the multidisciplinary training of health professionals working with older adults.
In becoming aware of the emotional impact the interplay between the individual and their environment may produce, participants will learn from their own experience about factors, conscious and unconscious, which can support or impede development and adjustment to transitions in the later part of life. It allows thinking in depth to take place about the experience of the older person as well as the difficulties encountered in the caring role. The second half will describe two observations, one in a more normative setting of an outpatient health clinic for older people, and the other in a nursing home where the older person and staff are confronted with a greater degree of physical and mental deterioration.
Dearnley, B. The crucial unsaid influences in supervision are understood in the context of transference, the reflection process and the triangular relationship. An account of ten years work with supervisors, presenting a theorectical model and a consumer evaluation. Dicks, H. Clinical studies towards a psycho-analytic theory of interaction.
Eiguer Alberto Status of psychic reality in adolescence. Eiguer Alberto The intersubjective links in perversion, International Journal of psychoanalysis, London, 88, Eiguer Alberto Disorientated parenthood. Journal of the Holland Psychoanalytic Association. Ferreira, A. Fisher, J. Psychotherapy with Couples London: Karnac Books This paper explores a common dynamic in couples who are caught in a frustrating relationship which can end in hopeless despair and finally separation. It focuses on the experience of not being able to get through to be impenetrable other and explores how this is rooted in a failure to come to terms with the emotions of the three-person Oedipal conflict.
Introduction In: Ruszczynski, S. The authors draw on the theorectical and empirical bases of the Strange Situation Test, the Adult Attachment Interview and data from a TMSI pilot study to formulate patterns of complex attachment. A conceptualisation of couple functioning is offered which allows for both the fixed and reciprocal ways in which one partner may act as the attachment figure for the other.
This book brings together the insights of psychoanalysis and their application to work with troubled couples with an original and closely argued reading of some classic plays about marriage. Flugel, S.
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London, Hogarth Press. Forehand, R. Child and family studies, 2:num 2, pp. An intergenerational approach. New York, Brunner-Mazel Publishers. Grier, F. The paper focuses on exploring the difference against the pain that ensues from unconsciously facing the primal scene aspect of the Oedipus situation, and how the proposal of dismantling these defences feels catastrophic to certain couples. The paper discusses the theoretical dimension of these cases and of how a clinical understanding of the problems can help some couples work through these problems.
They suggest that the dynamics of threesome relationships undermine the thinking capacity of therapists working in this mode. It is difficult for the single therapist to establish a satisfactory working distance from the client couple because it revives oedipal anxieties. Haldane, D. Feelings of exclusion, on the one hand, or being overwhelmed on the other, are commonly encountered. Feelings of shame may also be elicited if the focus on the couple is lost and alliances with one of the clients at the expense of the other are made.
This paper seeks to fill a gap in the literature and to explore some aspects of the experience of working in this mode. The paper places current threesome practice in context by locating it within the overall development of couple psychotherapy and counselling in the UK and by referring to important texts in the professional and research literature. The authors suggest that two major difficulties inherent in threesome couple work explain why professional reflection is absent in this area of practice.
First, the emotional power of couple dynamics can result in the therapist feeling either overwhelmed or, alternatively, excluded. In both cases the capacity for professional self-reflection is either minimal or attacked. Second, therapists working on their own may experience shame when their focus on the couple is lost and alliances with one partner at the expense of the other are formed. Hewison, D. The thesis of the paper is that the individuation process is both an intra-psychic experience and inter-psychic one which relies on relationships with external figures to enable development.
The adult couple relationship is taken as one of the key areas of emotional life for the individuation process and as an area that cab best show up false starts, successes, or even retreats in psychological development. Using the poetry of William Blake and the work of Michael Fordham, I show a process of anti-individuation going on in the relationship between the characters of Lester and Carolyn Burnham in the film.
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The paper describes the approach to the subject and the mix of qualitative and quantitative methods used. As the Tavistock Marital Studies Institute has a history of contact with Jungian analysts from the Society of Analytical Psychology, Jungian concepts are included in the model. I illustrate this with an extended clinical example from a supervision of a couple therapy with a couple who are experiencing striking difficulties in consummating their marriage.
I conclude with a reflection on the impact of the imagination on the supervisory relationship as well as on the couple relationship. Journal of the British Association of Psychotherapists. It was delivered in conjunction with a presentation by the artist and art-critic Mathew Collings.
It focused on two different things: firstly, some thoughts and questions about the nature of the artistic process from the point of view of a paper by CG. Jung on artistic creation, and secondly, the problems that art faces us with today. These are — how to determine what is art and what is not; how to encourage more of it; and how to understand what it has to say to us.
It ends with a suggestion about how the supervisor may need to change the way they supervise as the supervisee develops. London: International Psychoanalytic Association, Journal of Analytical Psychology 53 3 Hewison, D. Huffington, C. Hughes, L. This is heightened in contemporary conditions of rapid organisational change. The struggle to identify and understand such interactions may provide the core experience that enables learning to be transferred to the work-setting.
Focuses on the interaction between supervisor and supervisee in the agency context and explores the interdependence of task and process in supervision. There are numerous examples from practice, and the book is highly welcome to current staff of the TMSI. Isaacs, M. Therapy for children and families. Judd, D. New Jersey: Jason Aronson. Obstacles to this normal process are considered. This abridged paper was part of a presentation to the British Infertility Counselling Association, and was clearly relevant to the couples facing infertility. This paper was delivered as part of a workshop on the Inner World of the Child given in Dublin in October The paper looks broadly at the difficulties couples face when both partners are grieving as a result of traumatic loss, and when they mourn in different ways.
Normality and pathology. New Haven, Yale Univ. Laing, R. In: Boszormenyi Nagy, I. Hagerstown, Md. London, Tavistock Publications.. In: Lomas, P. London, Tavistock Publications. Lanman, M. Different uses of the term are discussed, and it is argued that the concept has become weakened in its widespread application. Examples are provided to illustrate the need for active work to make sense of what is presented by clients, as opposed to passover receptivity.
This is a detailed textual commentary from a clinical perspective, noting the points at which material could have been taken up in transference, the clues to the transference in the text and the consequences of not thinking about the session in this way.
Embodying Memory in Contemporary Spain
At the same time the assessor needs to explore the question of appropriateness of different possible treatments, which may necessitate explicitly seeking certain kinds of information, relating, for example, to early experience or to risk assessment. The various points of view can be felt to be in conflict with each other, and I suggest that different parts of this complex enterprise are unfamiliar to, and may be neglected by different professional groups. These instruments tend to be tightly tied to overt verbal sequences of behavior. In particular, an instrument is needed which can pick up the type of changes sought by psychoanalytically orientated therapy, since these may not show a simple correlation with established self-report or observational measures.
A measure is discussed which evaluates the aspects of interaction of which the couple may be unaware, using clinical inference as well as observation. This form of therapy aims to facilitate change in the relationship between the partners. It focuses not simply on partners as individuals and not only on the conscious and rational level, but also on the interaction between partners that operates unconsciously, which, if not engaged with, can interfere powerfully with the possibility of lasting change. Such assessment requires that the assessor is trained in perceiving unconscious processes, both in themselves and in their patients, and also is accustomed to thinking of couples as a unit in this sense.
It presents some theoretical ideas about couple functioning. Madison, Connecticut, Int. Losso, R. Journal of Applied Psychoanalytical Studies. In New Paradigms for treating relationships; ed. Lanham, MD, Janson Aronson, pp. The problem for any supervisor is in knowing when to intrude and when to be excluded. Mattinson, J. An exploration of the psychological meanings invested in different kinds of work by individuals and couples, it shows how some jobs like some marriages, may be used to contain emotional conflicts.
The loss of work is considered in this context, and the special difficulties of those employed to help the unemployed are discussed. A teaching video has been based on the book. Meltzer, D. London, Ronald Harris. Morgan, M. The way projective identification is used to create this kind of relationship is explored. Clinical material is presented and technical issues considered.
London, The Family Welfare Association. Morley R E. Journal of Social Work Practice. Psychoanalytic Studies, 2, 2 Morley, E. Morley, E. The influence of sibling relationships on couple choice and development: P. Coles Ed. Newsletter Morley, E. London, Karnac Books Muir, R. Psycho-anal, 9: Dream and Family, Funzione Gamma Journal, 2, ottobre , www. Playing with dreams: The introduction of a third party into the transference dynamic of the couple,Journal of Applied Psychoanalytic Studies, 5 3 : In: Scharff J.
S, Scharff D. New Paradigms for Treating Relationships. Lanham: Jason Aronson, pp. The Family and Psychosis: Transpersonal Pathologies. A family remembers: transpersonal defences and traumas in the family, International Review of Psychoanalysis of Couple and Family, 1, www. The generational roots of violence in youth, International Review of Psychoanalysis of Couple and Family, 1, www. Novakovic, A. Psychoanalytic Review, Olney, F. Lawrence and M. Infertility Counselling Oxford: Blackwell Sciences Drawing on joint research with the Royal Free Hospital, this chapter shows how counselling with a couple approach can help partners bear the emotional pain of infertility and sustain the hope of a solution together, instead of these functions becoming destructively split between them.
This throws light on the similar splitting which can occur between counsellor and clinician in the treatment team. Pengelly, P. This study found that such couples relied on their own partnership as their main resource for managing stress. Rosenfeld D. Rosenthall, J. Partners Becoming Parents London: Sheldon This paper describes how both past and prevailing ideology about stepfamilies needs to be rethought especially in the light of the present increase in numbers of complex family arrangements. There is a tendency to either denigrate stepmothers or else in the recent literature to relieve them of responsibilities and point a finger at the first marriage instead.
This paper focuses on the couple relationship whilst keeping the family in mind; it argues that second marriages when they encounter difficulties can be overloaded with negative feelings, more so than first marriages; some of the reasons for this are discussed. It offers a debate about the dilemma that most couples use their GP as their first port of call and yet services are available primarily in the voluntary sector. In addition more training is needed for this area of work. By using an example from the Balkans, in which people are no longer able to think, but instead use rigid and meaningless categories to describe themselves and others.
A link is made with a couple who defensively stay together in a barren way for fear of being separate but cannot manage any relating.
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The paper explores some of the possible reasons for this kind of connection — namely an early developmental failure which can leave individuals without a sufficiently developed mental apparatus, described in the literature as a psychic skin. The paper argues that a failure to apprehend this level and kind of difficulty, might not only impede the therapeutic work, but even resulting in the couple constructing as more resilient defensive outer layer. Such a covering is something that we take for granted and which implies that each of us is a separate individual. However, this paper draws attention to the way that some individuals, who have not developed a robust enough sense of identity, might seek a desperate solution, by partnering with someone who shares their dilemma.
The paper investigates how the underlying anxieties are primitive and serious, and the terrors which are being defended against are often in the area of suicide or breakdown so that, although couple therapy can help to loosen this deadly structure, a more containing intensive individual treatment is likely to be necessary to support the process of individuation.
Books Reconsidered: One Flesh, Separate Persons British Journal of Psychiatry This essay offers a contemporary review of a text which, when published in , was the first attempt in Britain to outline the theory and practice of family and marital psychotherapy. The author of the book, Robin Skynner, became a leading figure in marital, family and group psychotherapy. This essay review provides an appreciation and a critique of a now classic text. Ruszczynski, S.
Particular attention is paid to the couple relationship. The unconscious forces which may attract a couple to each other and influence the nature of their interaction are outlined. The second part of the paper addresses the nature of the clinical work with a patient couple. A hypothesis is offered regarding possible diagnostic criteria for choosing whether to work with a couple presenting for couple psychotherapy employing one psychotherapist or a co-therapist pair.
Psychotherapy with Couples London: Karnac Books This chapter offers an introduction to the TMSI by outlining its theoretical and clinical work as it has developed since the inception of the Institute in As well as sketching out some of the theoretical concepts underpinning clinical work with couples, the author also refers to the various research and writing projects undertaken in the Institute.
Psychotherapy with Couples London: Karnac Books This chapter focuses in some detail at the therapeutic intervention offered to couples seen for psychotherapy in the Institute. The author shows how psychoanalytic theory is applied to the understanding of, and working with, the intimate adult relationships. Enactments in the transference-countertransference relationship will offer the first clues that, through the unconscious processes of projective and introjective identifications, patters from the inner world of the patient or client are being repeated in the therapeutic encounter.
A selection of passages from the text is included to show something of the nature of the book being reviewed. Narcissistic Wounds: Clinical Perspectives London: Whurr Publishers This chapter examines inevitable oscillation between narcissistic and more mature object relating which is likely to take place in all couple relationships. Some couples will, of course, be more rigidly structured by less mature iterations. It is proposed that a committed couple relationship may offer the containment for narcissistic traits to be worked through and intergrated, to the benefit of both partners and their relationship.
Women, Men and Marriage London: Sheldon Press This paper explores the unconscious connections partners make between their earliest love relationships and the choice and nature of their intimate adult relationships. Ruszczynski restates the centrality of the unconscious and secret bond which draws the partners to each other and organises their subsequent relating. A suggestion is made that the ambivalence which is at the heart of all couple relationships stems from the inevitable ambivalence experienced towards primary parental figures.
The two are interwoven with each other; true intimacy rests on the recognition of the separateness of the other; true independence rests on the recognition of the need for the other. Sager, C. Schapiro, R. Reiss, J. Richters, M. With Jill Savege Scharff. Edited with Jill Scharff. Lanham MD: Jason Aronson. Scharff David The Future of Prejudice. Northvale, NJ: Jason Aronson. Searles, H. En: Boszormenyi-Nagy, I.
Theoretical and practical aspects. Seymour, J. A brief review paper for Current Opinion in Psychiatry focused on the contemporary practice of marital therapy from a wide range of theoretical perspectives as evidenced by English language publications over the past year. The past year has seen some important papers on research issues within the marital field, which have also illustrated the need for research from the psychoanalytic community.
The review underlined the need for greater clarity and definition of both theoretical and clinical work. Shmueli, A. This reinforces the view that adult functioning is paramount for functioning well as a parent, and implies a need for joint working between child and family services, especially those specifically for adults. Group analysis and family therapy.
Stanton, M. Erotic Transference and Countertransference: Clinical Practice in Psychotherapy London: Routledge This clinical paper examines alternative uses of the idea of transference in relationship to primal absence and loss. The case involves a patient who produced a series of sculptures during the course of therapy and the paper explores how these sculptures captured the developing aspects of erotic transference and countertransference. Stern, D. A view from psychoanalysis and developmental psychology. A unified view of parent-infant psychotherapy, New York, Basic Books. Stierlin, H.
New York, Janson Aronson. Sullivan, H. New York, Norton. Tarsh, H. Sexual and Marital Therapy 14 2 This article explores the concept of shared unconscious phantasy in the context of work with a couple. It demonstrates how a couple can be drawn together on the basis of a shared unconscious phantasy and how the partners can defend themselves from conscious knowledge of this phantasy through a mutually defensive projective system, which in this case eventually led to the breakdown of the relationship.
The clinical marital illustrates in detail the therapeutic task of understanding and uncovering the phantasy through working with transference and countertransference relationships. Toman, W. New York, Springer. Vincent, C. Discrepant or anomalous signs may justify the doctor looking behind the manifest medical problem to an underlying relationship difficulty; the professional dilemmas involved in this process are examined. The consultants identified two frequently encountered presentations. The first was what might be called an excessively paranoid interaction when couples would be fighting each other over some aspect of the divorce process, very often, the children.
The second type of case can be described as using a depressive defense to ward off destructive anxiety, most commonly encountered by individual clients, unable or hesitant to proceed with divorce for fear of the destructive consequences to the children involved. These presentations seemed to call forth a wish for the consultant to offer a magical solution to get round the feared destructive outcome. Effective shifts in therapy happen when those confused states are understood and acted upon so producing a gradual release from the grip of unconscious processes.
Clinical examples from couple work are given. The paper discusses the models of consultation used in the project and draws a distinction made by Bridger Malcolm Miller Lecture , AUP between a client-centred and a consultant-centred model of consultation. The paper also analyses in detail case illustrations of the paranoid and pseudo-depressive patterns of presentation found in the divorcing sample.
It is argued that the unresolved classification may help understand these dynamics. The second situation is produced by those couples perspective where there is a sense of non-relating. It is argued that from a couple perspective the attachment system has broken down in the face of mutually contradictory attachment patters between the couple which mirrors the cannot classify more usually applied to the breakdown of the attachment system within the individual. This study takes each health condition in turn and reviews how sexual health is implicated.
The detailed review is framed by a historical overview of how female sexuality, particularly in the second half of life, has been constructed by western society and concluded by examining how current government health policies take account of sexual health concerns. The author considers in what ways his advice giving might be considered an enactment.
The paper also places advice giving within the context of client-centred and consultant-centred consultancy models. Therapeutic strategies with stepfamilies. Whitaker, C. In: Boszormenyi-Nagy, I. Woodhouse, D. A history of organisational and conceptual development. For practitioners and their managers, this book demonstrates how the anxieties and defences of organisations can mesh with those of their clients and patients to impede collaboration between agencies.
Memoria, lenguaje y trauma en la obra de Félix Grande : Pilar Cáceres Casillas :
Based on action research with doctors, health visitors, social workers, counsellors and probation officers. Zilbach, J. International Congress of Psychoanalysis, Buenos Aires. In: T. Feres Carneiro. Cuidando dos idosos altamente dependentes na comunidade — um estudo sobre cuidadores familiares principais. Estudos e Pesquisas em Psicologia, 8, p.
Manual de Terapia Familiar, Porto Alegre, Brasil: Artmed. Paideia USP , 29, 14, p. Estudos de psicologia Natal , 10, p. Estudos de psicologia Campinas , 2, p. Vida familiar, conjugalidade e trabalho. In: Ana G. Hounie; Walter Camargo Jr.. Sao Paolo, Ed. Unimarco, Arquivos Brasileiros de Psicologia, 27, 4, p. Arquivos Brasileiros de Psicologia, 32, p.
Nancy comienza su libro con estas ominosas palabras: "El testimonio mas grave y doloroso del mundo moderno, el que posiblemente involucre a todos los otros testimonios a los que esta epoca debe responder De esta manera, impone una urgencia al pensamiento comunitario y a la necesidad de conformar un horizonte historico nuevo. Para el, "una comunidad no es un proyecto de fusion, o en un sentido general un proyecto productivo u operativo--ni siquiera es un proyecto de ningun tipo" Dicho conjunto humano inscribe la imposibilidad de crear un sujeto colectivo o de construir un ego comunitario 2.
La propuesta de Nancy ilumina nuestra indagacion de un aspecto en la produccion literaria de Roberto Fernandez n. Sagua la Grande, , uno de los escritores de la diaspora cubana que con mayor tenacidad ha iluminado la heterogeneidad de este grupo. Desde mi perspectiva, esta obra intenta dar cuenta de "la disolucion, la dislocacion o la conflagracion" de la cubanidad en el exilio y de su progenie. Sus escritos permiten repensar una jerarquia de valores que se articula con referencia a la comunidad, desde adentro y desde afuera: la vigencia de la nostalgia del territorio perdido, la pertinencia de una narrativa de origenes y de cultura, religion e idioma compartidos, y el consenso en cuanto a un programa politico de retorno o liberacion.
En ultima instancia, este autor hace el calculo de la identidad colectiva y la soberania del sujeto que surge del trueque de lo particular heterogeneo por lo comunal homogeneo. Sugiero que, parcialmente, las fisuras en la construccion de la cubanidad en el exilio provienen de la reiteracion de la identidad nacional fuera del territorio nacional. Imaginar la nacion, y aqui parafraseo a Benedict Anderson en Imagined Communities, implica construir una narrativa lineal en un tiempo homogeneo y vacio, a partir de un campo social heterogeneo, lo cual involucra crear un lenguaje que horizontalice y hermane, en un plano territorial limitado, una gran diversidad de sujetos que nunca llegaran a conocerse.
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