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People who do things to each other; essays in analytical psychology

By: Hubback, Judith
Material type: TextTextWilmette, Ill Chiron Publications c1988Description: xi, 217p.; bibliog. refs.; indicesContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volume ISBN: 0-933029-27-6Subject(s): Psychoanalysts | Analysands | Psychotherapist and patient | Psychotherapy--Technique | Jungian psychology | Psychotherapy--MethodologyLOC classification: RC480.8 .H93 1988
Contents:
1 The symbolic attitude in psychotherapy. 2 Reflections on concepts and experience. 3 People who do things to each other: therapists and patients. 4 Manipulation, activity and handling. 5 Acting out. 6 Uses and abuses of analogy. 7 VII Sermones ad Mortuos. 8 Envy and the shadow. 9 Depressed patients and the coniunctio. 10 Reflections on the psychology of women. 11 The assassination of Robert Kennedy. 12 Developments and similarities, 1935-1980. 13 Body language and the self. 14 Change as a process in the self: what is the mutative factor?
Abstract: A collection of papers, many previously published in the JAP, by a British training analyst and editor of The Journal of Analytical Psychology. 'The writing is not merely interpretive in a psychological sense; it is the writing of a highly cultivated and skilled literary artist.'
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1 The symbolic attitude in psychotherapy. 2 Reflections on concepts and experience. 3 People who do things to each other: therapists and patients. 4 Manipulation, activity and handling. 5 Acting out. 6 Uses and abuses of analogy. 7 VII Sermones ad Mortuos. 8 Envy and the shadow. 9 Depressed patients and the coniunctio. 10 Reflections on the psychology of women. 11 The assassination of Robert Kennedy. 12 Developments and similarities, 1935-1980. 13 Body language and the self. 14 Change as a process in the self: what is the mutative factor?

A collection of papers, many previously published in the JAP, by a British training analyst and editor of The Journal of Analytical Psychology. 'The writing is not merely interpretive in a psychological sense; it is the writing of a highly cultivated and skilled literary artist.'

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