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Remembering, repeating, and working through childhood trauma : the psychodynamics of recovered memories, multiple personality, ritual abuse, incest, molest, and abduction

By: Hedges, Lawrence E
Material type: TextTextNorthvale, NJ J. Aronson 1994Description: ix, 336p.; bibliog. refs.; indexContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volume ISBN: 1568212283Subject(s): Adult child abuse victims | False memory syndrome | Recovered memory | Multiple personality | Psychoanalytic therapy | Child abuse | Repression | Multiple-Personality Disorder | Professional-Patient RelationsLOC classification: RC569.5.C55 H43 1994
Contents:
Introduction - The recovered memory crisis. Part 1 - Taking recovered memories seriously. 1 Varieties of remembering and forgetting. 2 Transference and resistance memories. 3 The fear of breakdown, emptiness, and death. Part 2 - Multiple personality reconsidered. 4 Background and history of multiplicity. 5 Understanding and working with multiples. Part 3 - The dual relationship in psychotherapy. 6 The problem of duality. 7 In praise of the dual relationship. 8 Duality as essential to psychological cure. Part 4 - Psychotic anxieties and the organizing experience. 9 The organizing transference. 10 Working through the organizing transference. 11 The development of a transference psychosis: Sandy. 12 Countertransfeerence to the organizing experience. 13 Therapists at risk
Abstract: '...makes a powerful and compelling argument for why traumatic memories recovered during psychotherapy need to be taken seriously. He shows us how and why these memories--whether true or false or metaphor--must be dealt with in thoughtful and responsible ways, and not simply uncritically believed and used as tools for destruction.'
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Introduction - The recovered memory crisis. Part 1 - Taking recovered memories seriously. 1 Varieties of remembering and forgetting. 2 Transference and resistance memories. 3 The fear of breakdown, emptiness, and death. Part 2 - Multiple personality reconsidered. 4 Background and history of multiplicity. 5 Understanding and working with multiples. Part 3 - The dual relationship in psychotherapy. 6 The problem of duality. 7 In praise of the dual relationship. 8 Duality as essential to psychological cure. Part 4 - Psychotic anxieties and the organizing experience. 9 The organizing transference. 10 Working through the organizing transference. 11 The development of a transference psychosis: Sandy. 12 Countertransfeerence to the organizing experience. 13 Therapists at risk

'...makes a powerful and compelling argument for why traumatic memories recovered during psychotherapy need to be taken seriously. He shows us how and why these memories--whether true or false or metaphor--must be dealt with in thoughtful and responsible ways, and not simply uncritically believed and used as tools for destruction.'

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