Search results for 'Psychoanalysis and literature' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Marlies Kronegger, Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka, World Institute for Advanced Phenomenological Research and Learning, International Society for Phenomenology and Literature & International Phenomenology Congress (1994). Allegory Old and New in Literature, Fine Art, Music and Theatre and its Continuity in Culture.
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  2. Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka & International Society for Phenomenology and Literature (1982). The Philosophical Reflection of Man in Literature Selected Papers From Several Conferences Held by the International Society for Phenomenology and Literature in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
     
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  3. Patrick Colm Hogan (1996). On Interpretation Meaning and Inference in Law, Psychoanalysis, and Literature.
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  4.  20
    National Reference Center for Bioethics Literature (2001). After BIOETHICSLINE: Online Searching of the Bioethics Literature. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 11 (4):387-389.
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  5.  9
    National Reference Center for Bioethics Literature (2007). News From the National Reference Center for Bioethics Literature (NRCBL) and the National Information Resource on Ethics and Human Genetics (NIREHG). Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 17 (4).
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  6. Laura Marcus (2014). Dreams of Modernity: Psychoanalysis, Literature, Cinema. Cambridge University Press.
    Laura Marcus is one of the leading literary critics of modernist literature and culture. Dreams of Modernity: Psychoanalysis, Literature, Cinema covers the period from around 1880 to 1930, when modernity as a form of social and cultural life fed into the beginnings of modernism as a cultural form. Railways, cinema, psychoanalysis and the literature of detection - and their impact on modern sensibility - are four of the chief subjects explored. Marcus also stresses the creativity (...)
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  7. Andrew Smith (2000). Gothic Radicalism: Literature, Philosophy, and Psychoanalysis in the Nineteenth Century. St. Martin's Press.
    Applying ideas drawn from contemporary critical theory, this book historicizes psychoanalysis through a new and significant theorization of the Gothic. The central premise is that the nineteenth-century Gothic produced a radical critique of accounts of sublimity and Freudian psychoanalysis. This book makes a major contribution to an understanding of both the nineteenth century and the Gothic discourse which challenged the dominant ideas of that period. Writers explored include Mary Shelley, Edgar Allan Poe, Robert Louis Stevenson, and Bram Stoker.
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  8.  2
    Elisabeth Strowick (2005). Comparative Epistemology of Suspicion: Psychoanalysis, Literature, and the Human Sciences. Science in Context 18 (4):649.
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  9.  2
    A. Robert Lauer (2012). Freud's Drive: Psychoanalysis, Literature and Film. By Teresa de Lauretis. The European Legacy 17 (4):549 - 550.
    The European Legacy, Volume 17, Issue 4, Page 549-550, July 2012.
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  10. Dana Amir (2015). On the Lyricism of the Mind: Psychoanalysis and Literature. Routledge.
    _On the Lyricism of the Mind: Psychoanalysis and Literature_ explores the lyrical dimension of the psychic space. It is not presented as an artistic disposition, but rather as a universal psychic quality which enables the recovery and recuperation of the self. The specific nature of human lyricism is defined as the interaction as well as the integration of two psychic modes of experience originally defined by the psychoanalyst Wilfred Bion: The emergent and the continuous principles of the self. Dana (...)
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  11. Anne-Marie Picard (2016). From Illiteracy to Literature: Psychoanalysis and Reading. Routledge.
    _From Illiteracy to Literature_ presents innovative material based on research with ‘non-reading’ children and re-examines the complex relationship between psychoanalysis and literature, through the lens of the psychical significance of reading: the forgotten adventure of our coming to reading. Anne-Marie Picard draws on two specific fields of interest: firstly the wish to understand the nature of literariness or the "literary effect", i.e. the pleasures we derive from reading; secondly research on reading pathologies carried out at St Anne’s Hospital, (...)
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  12. Helen Small & Trudi Tate (eds.) (2003). Literature Science Psychoanalysis 1830-1971. Oxford University Press Uk.
    The interactions between literature and science and between literature and psychoanalysis have been among the most thriving areas for interdisciplinary study in recent years. Work in these 'open fields' has taught us to recognize the interdependence of different cultures of knowledge and experience, revealing the multiple ways in which science, literature, and psychoanalysis have been mutually enabling and defining, as well as corrective and contestatory of each other. Inspired by Gillian Beer's path-breaking work on (...) and science, this volume presents fourteen new essays by leading American and British writers. They focus on the evolutionary sciences in the nineteeth-century; the early years of psychoanalysis, from Freud to Ella Freeman Sharpe; and the modern development of the physical sciences. Drawing on recent debates within the history of science, psychoanalytic literary criticism, intellectual history, and gender studies, the volume makes a major contribution to our understanding of the formation of knowledge. Among its recurrent themes are: curiosity and epistemology; 'growth', 'maturity', and 'coming of age' as structuring metaphors ; taxonomy; sleep and dreaming and elusive knowledge; the physiology of truth; and the gender politics of scientific theory and practice. The essays also reflect Beer's extensive influence as a literary critic, with close readings of works by Charlotte Brontë, Alfred Lord Tennyson, George Eliot, Thomas Hardy, Henry James, Oscar Wilde, H. G. Wells, Edith Ayrton Zangwill, Charlotte Haldane, Virginia Woolf, George Orwell, and Karin Boye. (shrink)
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  13.  47
    Jerome Schwartz (1994). Narcissus Transformed: The Textual Subject in Psychoanalysis and Literature (Review). Philosophy and Literature 18 (2):368-370.
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  14.  8
    Roberta Davidson (1993). The Gendering of Melancholia: Feminism, Psychoanalysis, and the Symbolics of Loss in Renaissance Literature (Review). Philosophy and Literature 17 (1):179-180.
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  15.  3
    Sara R. Horowitz (1992). Rethinking Holocaust Testimony: The Making and Unmaking of the Witness: Testimony: Crises of Witnessing in Literature, Psychoanalysis, and History. Shoshana Felman, Dori Laub. Cardozo Studies in Law and Literature 4 (1):45-68.
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  16.  1
    Heinz Kohut (1978). Psychoanalysis and the Interpretation of Literature: A Correspondence with Erich Heller. Critical Inquiry 4 (3):433-450.
    Dear Professor Heller . . . Your paper had started out superbly. It was a great aesthetic and cognitive pleasure to follow you as you guided us through the intellectual history of the main idea of Kleist's essay, from Plato through the biblical Fall of Man, to Schiller, and Kierkegaard, and Kafka. Indeed the perceptive listener's experience was so satisfying that his disappointment was doubled when he came to realize that all this erudition and beauty had been displayed only in (...)
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  17.  1
    Jane Marie Todd (1985). Taking Chances: Derrida, Psychoanalysis, and Literature (Review). Philosophy and Literature 9 (2):249-251.
  18. Jerry Aline Flieger (1989). Entertaining the Menage a Trois: Psychoanalysis, Feminism, and Literature. In Richard Feldstein & Judith Roof (eds.), Feminism and Psychoanalysis. Cornell University Press
     
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  19. Gray Kochhar-Lindgren (1993). Narcissus Transformed: The Textual Subject in Psychoanalysis and Literature. Penn State University Press.
    In _Narcissus Transformed_, Gray Kochhar-Lindgren interprets Narcissus as thematizing the tragic situation of the postmodern subject. After showing the connections between Cartesian philosophy and narcissism, he proceeds to lay out the function of Narcissus as a poetic figure of discourse in the fields of psychoanalysis and modern fiction. He moves beyond the description of narcissism to an interpretation of the conditions necessary for Narcissus, the beautiful boy captivated by his own image, to become a different kind of subject. The (...)
     
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  20.  95
    T. Airaksinei, M. Bertman, Garciadiego Alvarez, Ramirez Martinez-E., St Thomas Aquinas & Timothy McDermott (1991). Appearance in This List Does Not Preclude a Future Review of the Book. Where They Are Known Prices Are Given Either in $ US or in£ UK. Aberbach, David, Surviving Trauma: Loss, Literature and Psychoanalysis, London, Yale University Press, 1989, 203pp.,£ 16.95 Adams, Ian, The Logic of Political Belief, Hemel Hempstead, Prentice Hall, 1989, 168pp. [REVIEW] Mind 100:397.
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  21.  2
    Terence Dawson (2015). Literature and Psychoanalysis. The European Legacy 21 (1):90-91.
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  22.  4
    James C. McLaren (1979). Psychoanalysis, Creativity and Literature. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 54 (4):449-451.
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  23. A. Janik (1989). Psychoanalysis: Science, Literature or Art? In Style, Politics and the Future of Philosophy. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 114:190-196.
     
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  24.  5
    Charles Shepherdson (2000). Telling Tales of Love: Philosophy, Literature, and Psychoanalysis. Diacritics 30 (1):89-105.
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  25.  1
    Robert Con Davis (2008). Literature and Psychoanalysis. American Journal of Semiotics 3 (2):109 - 112.
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  26.  2
    L. Herman & Bart Vervaeck (1983). The Schreber Connection: Interpretation in Psychoanalysis and Literature. Revue Belge de Philologie Et D’Histoire 61 (3):591-608.
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  27. Stephen J. Decker (1988). "Discourse in Psychoanalysis and Literature": Edited by Shlomith Rimmon-Kenan. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 28 (4):395.
     
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  28. Chairperson Milena Kirova & Milena Kirova (1997). Psychoanalysis and Literature: Reading the Third Text. The European Legacy 2 (3):462-467.
  29.  4
    Ned Lukacher (1986). Primal Scenes: Literature, Philosophy, Psychoanalysis. Cornell University Press.
    ... he writes of the destruction of Mnemosyne's city and of the severing of the locks of the goddess herself: From her also, when God put off his cloak, ...
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  30. Stephen Rojcewicz (2013). Ogden, Benjamin H. And Ogden, Thomas H. (2013). The Analyst's Ear and the Critic's Eye: Rethinking Psychoanalysis and Literature. London and New York: Routledge (New Library of Psychoanalysis), Ix + 99 Pp. Paperback: $37.95. ISBN-10: 0415534690; ISBN-13: 978-0415534697. Hardcover: $130.00. ISBN-10: 0415534682; ISBN-13: 978-0415534680. [REVIEW] Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 44 (2):275-281.
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  31. Ann Bugliani (1999). The Instruction of Philosophy and Psychoanalysis by Tragedy: Jacques Lacan and Gabriel Marcel Read Paul Claudel. International Scholars Publications.
    This powerful study is based on the premise that literary theory is important because literature is important. Bugliani explores the intersection of tragedy with philosophy and psychoanalysis. A threefold purpose is evident: to examine the tension between philosophy and literature, to discuss the teaching of tragedy and finally to discuss that teaching in the works of Lacan, Marcel and, above all, Paul Claudel.
     
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  32.  9
    Alicia M. Evans, David A. Pereira & Judith M. Parker (2008). Occupational Distress in Nursing: A Psychoanalytic Reading of the Literature. Nursing Philosophy 9 (3):195-204.
    Abstract Occupational stress in nursing has attracted considerable attention as a focus for research and as a consequence multiple objects of nurses' stress, or 'stressors', have been identified. This paper puts into question the dominant conceptual and methodological approach to occupational stress in nursing research by both foregrounding the notion of anxiety and juxtaposing it with the notion of 'stress'. It is argued that the notion of 'stress' and the domination of the questionnaire have produced a narrow reading of the (...)
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  33.  17
    Meg Harris Williams (2010). The Aesthetic Development: The Poetic Spirit of Psychoanalysis: Essays on Bion, Meltzer, Keats. Karnac.
    Psychoanalysis : an art or a science? -- Aesthetic concepts of Bion and Meltzer -- The domain of the aesthetic object -- Sleeping beauty -- Moving beauty -- Psychoanalysis as an art form.
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  34. Julia Kristeva (2002). Intimate Revolt: The Powers and Limits of Psychoanalysis. Columbia University Press.
    This is the story of the clattering of elevated subways and the cacophony of crowded neighborhoods, the heady optimism of industrial progress and the despair of economic recession, and the vibrancy of ethnic cultures and the resilience of ...
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  35. Andrew E. Benjamin (2001). Philosophy's Literature. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  36. Richard Feldstein & Judith Roof (eds.) (1989). Feminism and Psychoanalysis. Cornell University Press.
     
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  37. Edward Fiała, Dariusz Skórczewski & Andrzej Wierciński (eds.) (2000). The Task of Interpretation: Hermeneutics, Psychoanalysis and Literary Studies. Wydawn. Kul.
     
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  38. Todd Mcgowan (2001). The Feminine "No!" Psychoanalysis and the New Canon. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  39. Nicholas Royle (2003). The Uncanny. Routledge.
    The uncanny is the weird, the strange, the mysterious, a mingling of the familiar and the unfamiliar. Even Freud, patron of the uncanny, had trouble defining it. Yet the uncanny is everywhere in contemporary culture. In this elegant book, Nicholas Royle takes the reader across literature, film, philosophy, and psychoanalysis as he marks the trace of the uncanny in the modern world. Not an introduction in the usual sense, Nicholas Royle's book is a geography of the uncanny as (...)
     
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  40.  12
    Louise Braddock & Michael Lacewing (eds.) (2007). The Academic Face of Psychoanalysis: Papers in Philosophy, the Humanities, and the British Clinical Tradition. Routledge.
    Ever since Freud, psychoanalysts have explored the connections between psychoanalysis and literature and psychoanalysis and philosophy, while literary criticism, social science and philosophy have all reflected on and made use of ideas from psychoanalytic theory. The Academic Face of Psychoanalysis presents contributions from these fields and gives the reader an insight into different understandings and applications of psychoanalytic theory. This book comprises twelve contributions from experts in their fields covering philosophy, psychoanalysis, sociology and literary theory. (...)
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  41.  3
    Emmanuel Alloa & Muriel Pic (2012). Lisibilité / Lesbarkeit. MSH Paris - Trivium. Revue Franco-Allemande de Sciences Humaines Et Sociales.
    Seit über 30 Jahren gibt es in den deutschen wie französischen Kultur- und Geisteswissenschaften das Bestreben, den Begriff der »Lesbarkeit« von seiner engen Bindung an den geschriebenen Text zu emanzipieren. Die vorliegende Ausgabe von Trivium lässt einige der maßgeblichen Stimmen in dieser Debatte zu Wort kommen. Auf der gemeinsamen Schnittfläche von Mikrohistorie, Semiologie, Psychoanalyse, Kulturgeschichte, Physiognomie und Mantik zeichnet sich ein neues und zugleich altes Verständnis des Lesens ab. Wenn sich in der Moderne die Frage nach dem Lesen von Spuren (...)
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  42. Jacques Derrida (1978). Il Fattore Della Verità. Adelphi.
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  43.  7
    Stephen Mulhall (1999). Stanley Cavell: Philosophy's Recounting of the Ordinary. Clarendon Press.
    Stephen Mulhall presents the first full philosophical study of the work of Stanley Cavell. Cavell, a leading contemporary American thinker, is best known for his highly influential contributions to the fields of film studies, Shakespearian literary criticism, and the confluence of psychoanalysis and literary theory; Mulhall examines the broad spectrum of his thought, elucidating its essentially philosophical roots and trajectory.
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  44.  1
    Michael Martin (1964). Mr. Farrell and the Refutability of Psychoanalysis. Inquiry 7 (1-4):80 – 98.
    Mr. B. A. Farrell has argued that psychoanalysis is refutable, without clarifying different senses of 'refutable'. Once this clarification is done and the relevant literature examined, however, it is seen that psychoanalysis is not refutable in several important senses of 'refutable', although it is refutable in a sense that is quite uninteresting.
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  45.  3
    Julia Kristeva & Margaret Waller (1982). Psychoanalysis and the Polis. Critical Inquiry 9 (1):77-92.
    The essays in this volume convince me of something which, until now was only a hypothesis of mine. Academic discourse, and perhaps American university discourse in particular, possesses an extraordinary ability to absorb, digest, and neutralize all of the key, radical or dramatic moments of thought, particularly, a fortiori, of contemporary though. Marxism in the United States, though marginalized, remains deafly dominant and exercises a fascination that we have not seen in Europe since the Russian Proletkult of the 1930s. Post-Heideggerian (...)
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  46.  1
    Sander L. Gilman (1987). The Struggle of Psychiatry with Psychoanalysis: Who Won? Critical Inquiry 13 (2):293-313.
    What if Wittgenstein and Popper were right after all? What is psychoanalysis is not “scientific,” not scientific by any contemporary definition—including Adolf Grünbaum’s—but what if it works all the same?1 What if psychoanalysis is all right in practice, but the theory isn’t scientific? Indeed, what if “science” is defined ideologically rather than philosophically? If we so redefine “science,” it is not to dismiss psychoanalysis but to understand its origin and impact, to follow the ideological dialectic between the (...)
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  47.  2
    Erich Heller (1978). The Dismantling of a Marionette Theater; Or, Psychology and the Misinterpretation of Literature. Critical Inquiry 4 (3):417-432.
    The force of [Heinrich von] Kleist's story "On the Marionette Theatre" . . . derives from roots deeply sunk into the soil of the past. It is a novel variation on a theme the first author of which may well be Plato. For according to Plato the human mind has been in the dark ever since it lost its place in the community of Truth, in the realm, that is, of the Ideas, the eternal and eternally perfect forms, those now (...)
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  48. Judith L. Alpert (ed.) (1994). Psychoanalysis and Women: Contemporary Reappraisals. Routledge.
    Within the psychoanalytic framework, there is a growing body of research and thinking about female development. In addition, there is ongoing research within other areas of psychology, such as developmental psychology and social psychology, which has important implications for an understanding of women's adult development. Often these research findings are not readily available to the analytic community, nor has much of the research been incorporated into a psychoanalytic framework. _Psychoanalysis and Women_ broadens analytic thinking by integrating contemporary literature from (...)
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  49.  15
    Pierluigi Barrotta, Anna Laura Lepschy & Emma Bond (eds.) (2008). Freud and Italian Culture. Peter Lang.
    This book explores the different ways in which psychoanalysis has been connected to various fields of Italian culture, such as literary criticism, philosophy ...
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  50. David Brenner (ed.) (2013). Night Passages: Philosophy, Literature, and Film. Cup.
    In the beginning was the night. All light, shapes, language, and subjective consciousness, as well as the world and art depicting them, emerged from this formless chaos. In fantasy, we seek to return to this original darkness. Particularly in literature, visual representations, and film, the night resiliently resurfaces from the margins of the knowable, acting as a stage and state of mind in which exceptional perceptions, discoveries, and decisions play out. Elisabeth Bronfen investigates the nocturnal spaces in which extraordinary (...)
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