Search results for 'Psychoanalytic counseling' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Michael Parsons (2000). The Dove That Returns, the Dove That Vanishes: Paradox and Creativity in Psychoanalysis. Routledge.score: 66.0
    The nature of psychoanalysis seems contradictory - deeply personal, subjective and intuitive, yet requiring systematic theory and principles of technique. The objective quality of psychoanalytic knowledge is paradoxically dependent on the personal engagement of the knower with what is known. In The Dove that Returns, The Dove that Vanishes , Michael Parsons explores the tension of this paradox. As they respond to it, and struggle to sustain it creatively, analysts discover their individual identities. The work of outstanding clinicians such (...)
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  2. Steven H. Cooper (2000). Objects of Hope: Exploring Possibility and Limit in Psychoanalysis. Analytic Press.score: 66.0
    Objects of Hope brings ranging scholarship and refreshing candor to bear on the knotty issue of what can and cannot be achieved in the course of psychoanalytic therapy. It will be valued not only as an exemplary exercise in comparative psychoanaly.
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  3. R. D. Hinshelwood (ed.) (2005). Influential Papers From the 1940s: Papers From the Decades in International Journal of Psychoanalysis Key Papers Series. Karnac.score: 66.0
    1940s was a time of great change in the psychoanalytic world.
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  4. E. Frick (2010). Pastoral and Psychotherapeutic Counseling. Christian Bioethics 16 (1):30-47.score: 60.0
    In order to properly distinguish between pastoral and psychotherapeutic counseling, one must clarify both the interpretive presuppositions underlying each of these professional practices and their respective societal contexts. As a common ground for both kinds of practice, at least insofar as they maintain a distance from the usual medical-scientific model of therapeutic intervention, an ontology of playing is recommended. More precisely, in order for counseling to truly come “into play,” any latent neo-pastoral power discourses must be critically exposed. (...)
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  5. Farhad Dalal (1998). Taking the Group Seriously: Towards a Post-Foulkesian Group Analytic Theory. J. Kingsley.score: 60.0
  6. Stephen Frosh (2002). After Words: The Personal in Gender, Culture, and Psychotherapy. Palgrave.score: 60.0
    For a long time the human sciences have debated the relationship between social structures--the group, and subjectivity--the individual, with much of the debate centering round areas such as identity, (gender, race, sexuality), discourse, (talk, conversation, the limits of language), and therapy. This book, by a well-known and highly respected academic in the cross-cutting fields of gender studies, therapy, and psychoanalysis, brings together important material on these debates, and provides a substantial contribution to theory on the relationships between psychology, psychotherapy, and (...)
     
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  7. Ted Meyer (2001). Shrink Yourself: The Complete Do-It-Yourself Guide to Freudian Psychoanalysis. Thomas Dunne Books/St. Martin's Griffin.score: 60.0
  8. Kenneth S. Pope (2007). Ethics in Psychotherapy and Counseling: A Practical Guide. Jossey-Bass.score: 24.0
    Praise for Ethics in Psychotherapy and Counseling, Third Edition "This is absolutely the best text on professional ethics around. . . . This is a refreshingly open and inviting text that has become a classic in the field." —Derald Wing Sue, professor of psychology, Teachers College, Columbia University "I love this book! And so will therapists, supervisors, and trainees. In fact, it really should be required reading for every mental health professional and aspiring professional. . . . And it (...)
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  9. M. Guy Thompson (2001). Is the Unconscious Really All That Unconscious? The Role of Being and Experience in the Psychoanalytic Encounter. Contemporary Psychoanalysis 37 (4):571-612.score: 24.0
    This paper explores the psychoanalytic conception of the unconscious and critiques it from a phenomenlogical perspective, especially Sartre and Heidegger, with a view to conceptualizing the unconscious from an ontological rather than psychological mindset.
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  10. Aleksandar Fatic (2013). Epicurean Ethics as a Foundation for Philosophical Counseling. Philosophical Practice 8 (1):1127–1141.score: 24.0
    The paper discusses the manner and extent to which Epicurean ethics can serve as a general philosophy of life, capable of supporting philosophical practice in the form of philosophical counseling. Unlike the modern age academic philosophy, the philosophical practice movement portrays the philosopher as a personal or corporate adviser, one who helps people make sense of their experiences and find optimum solutions within the context of their values and general preferences. Philosophical counseling may rest on almost any school (...)
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  11. David B. Resnik, Paul L. Ranelli & Susan P. Resnik (2000). The Conflict Between Ethics and Business in Community Pharmacy: What About Patient Counseling? [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 28 (2):179 - 186.score: 24.0
    Patient counseling is a cornerstone of ethical pharmacy practice and high quality pharmaceutical care. Counseling promotes patient compliance with prescription regimens and prevents dangerous drug interactions and medication errors. Counseling also promotes informed consent and protects pharmacists against legal risks. However, economic, social, and technological changes in pharmacy practice often force community pharmacists to choose between their professional obligations to counsel patients and business objectives. State and federal legislatures have enacted laws that require pharmacists to counsel patients, (...)
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  12. Peter B. Raabe (2002). Issues in Philosophical Counseling. Praeger.score: 24.0
    A detailed discussion of issues in philosophical counseling for the practitioner and general public.
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  13. Fuat S. Oduncu (2002). The Role of Non-Directiveness in Genetic Counseling. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 5 (1):53-63.score: 24.0
    When the complete human genomehas been sequenced, everyone of us will becomea potential candidate for genetic counselingand testing. Within a short period of timeeveryone will obtain his personal geneticpassport identifying deleterious andsusceptibility genes. With the availability ofpresymptomatic tests for late-onset disordersand the possibilities of prevention andtreatment, the conflict between directivenessand non-directiveness will dominate thecounseling setting. Despite general consent onproviding genetic information in a nondirectivefashion to preserve value neutrality andenhance client's autonomy, there is no acceptedcommon definition of what non-directivenessreally is or (...)
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  14. Mary Terrell White (1998). Decision-Making Through Dialogue: Reconfiguring Autonomy in Genetic Counseling. [REVIEW] Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 19 (1):5-19.score: 24.0
    Nondirective genetic counseling developed as a means of promoting informed and independent decision-making. To the extent that it minimizes risks of coercion, this counseling approach effectively respects client autonomy. However, it also permits clients to make partially informed, poorly reasoned or ethically questionable choices, and denies counselors a means of demonstrating accountability for the use of their services. These practical and ethical tensions result from an excessive focus on noncoercion while neglecting the contribution of adequate information and deliberative (...)
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  15. Kevin Lynch (2014). The Vagaries of Psychoanalytic Interpretation: An Investigation Into the Causes of the Consensus Problem in Psychoanalysis. Philosophia 42 (3):779-799.score: 24.0
    Though the psychoanalytic method of interpretation is seen by psychoanalysts as a reliable scientific tool for investigating the unconscious mind, its reputation has long been marred by what’s known as the consensus problem: where different analysts fail to reach agreement when they interpret the same phenomena. This has long been thought, by both practitioners and observers of psychoanalysis, to undermine its claim to scientific status. The causes of this problem, however, are dimly understood. In this paper I attempt to (...)
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  16. Anders Nordgren (2002). Wisdom, Casuistry, and the Goal of Reproductive Counseling. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 5 (3):281-289.score: 24.0
    Reproductive counseling includes counseling of prospective parents by obstetricians, clinical geneticists, and genetic counselors regarding, for example, the use of assisted reproductive technologies, prenatal testing, and preimplantation genetic diagnosis. Two different views on wisdom and the goal of reproductive counseling are analyzed. According to the first view, the goal of reproductive counseling is to help prospective parents reach a wise decision. A specific course of action is recommended by the counselor in contrast to other possible alternatives. (...)
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  17. Brian M. D. Johnson (2011). Psychoanalytic Treatment of Psychological Addiction to Alcohol (Alcohol Abuse). Frontiers in Psychology 2.score: 24.0
    The DSM-V Committee plans to abolish the distinction between Alcohol Abuse and Alcohol Dependence (DSM5.org). The author presents a case report as a proof of concept that this distinction should be retained. The author has asserted that Alcohol Abuse is a purely psychological addiction, while Alcohol Dependence involves capture of the ventral tegmental dopaminergic SEEKING system (Johnson 2003). In psychological addiction the brain can be assumed to function normally, and ordinary psychoanalytic technique can be followed. For the patient described, (...)
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  18. [deleted]Heinz Boeker, André Richter, Holger Himmighoffen, Jutta Ernst, Laura Bohleber, Elena Hofmann, Johannes Vetter & Georg Northoff (2013). Essentials of Psychoanalytic Process and Change: How Can We Investigate the Neural Effects of Psychodynamic Psychotherapy in Individualized Neuro-Imaging? Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 24.0
    The paper focuses on the essentials of psychoanalytic process and change and the question of how the neural correlates and mechanisms of psychodynamic psychotherapy can be investigated. The psychoanalytic approach aims at enabling the patient to “remember, repeat and work through” concerning explicit memory. Moreover, the relationship between analyst and patient establishes a new affective configuration which enables a reconstruction of the implicit memory. If psychic change can be achieved it corresponds to neuronal transformation. Individualized neuro-imaging requires controlling (...)
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  19. William Angelette (1990). Philosophy And A Career In Counseling. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 5 (2):73-75.score: 21.0
    Ontic Therapy is briefly defined. I discuss the early context within which the development of Ontic Therapy unfolds and provide the reader some preliminary heuristic tools for engaging in this novel therapy.
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  20. Linda A. Brakel, Shasha Kleinsorge, Michael Snodgrass & Howard Shevrin (2000). The Primary Process and the Unconscious: Experimental Evidence Supporting Two Psychoanalytic Presuppositions. International Journal of Psycho-Analysis 81 (3):553-569.score: 21.0
  21. Fred Busch & Betty Joseph (2004). A Missing Link in Psychoanalytic Technique: Psychoanalytic Consciousness. International Journal of Psychoanalysis 85 (3):567-578.score: 21.0
  22. Shlomit C. Schuster (1999). Philosophy Practice: An Alternative to Counseling and Psychotherapy. Praeger.score: 21.0
    This volume describes the main theoretical aspects of this practice based on an open-ended dialogue between a philosophical practitioner and a client or a group ...
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  23. Tina Besley (2002). Counseling Youth: Foucault, Power, and the Ethics of Subjectivity. Praeger.score: 21.0
    The book is concerned with the shifting notions of self and identity and develops a Foucauldian analysis that examines these inherently philosophical notions in ...
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  24. Christy A. Rentmeester (2001). Value Neutrality in Genetic Counseling: An Unattained Ideal. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 4 (1):47-51.score: 21.0
    Beginning with a discussion of why value neutrality on the part of the genetics counselor does not necessarily preserve autonomy of the counselee, the idea that social values unavoidably underlie the articulation of risks and benefits of genetic testing is made explicit. Despite the best efforts of a counselor to convey value neutral facts, risk assessment by the counselee and family is done according to normative analysis, experience with illness, and definitions of health. Each of these factors must be known (...)
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  25. Betty Joseph (2004). A Missing Link in Psychoanalytic Technique: Psychoanalytic Consciousness. International Journal of Psychoanalysis 85 (3):572-574.score: 21.0
  26. Erica K. Lucast (2007). Informed Consent and the Misattributed Paternity Problem in Genetic Counseling. Bioethics 21 (1):41–50.score: 21.0
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  27. Michael W. Barclay (2000). The Inadvertent Emergence of a Phenomenological Perspective in the Philosophy of Cognitive Psychology and Psychoanalytic Developmental Psychology. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 20 (2):140-166.score: 21.0
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  28. Yehuda Bar Shalom & Yonatan Glaser (2010). Jewish Pastoral Counseling: A Window of Opportunity for Israeli Academia. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 6 (16):21-29.score: 21.0
    Following participation in Dr. Yair Caspi’s “Psychology in Judaism” workshop, the writers contemplate whether the teaching of Caspi’s model in academic settings could become simultaneously a fresh addition to interdisciplinary approaches to the teaching of Judaism in Israeli Academic life, and an academic addition to the contemporary trend to Jewish renewal in Israeli society. The model is based on weekly facilitated workshops in which participants both reflect on and discuss their lives and also explore unique interpretations of Jewish texts and (...)
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  29. Mark Solms (2000). A Psychoanalytic Contribution to Contemporary Neuroscience. In Max Velmans (ed.), Investigating Phenomenal Consciousness: New Methodologies and Maps. John Benjamins. 67-95.score: 21.0
  30. Jie Yang (2013). “Fake Happiness”: Counseling, Potentiality, and Psycho‐Politics in China. Ethos 41 (3):292-312.score: 21.0
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  31. George E. Atwood (1984). Structures of Subjectivity: Explorations in Psychoanalytic Phenomenology. Distributed by L. Erlbaum Associates.score: 21.0
  32. David Stanley Caudill (1997). Lacan and the Subject of Law: Toward a Psychoanalytic Critical Legal Theory. Humanities Press.score: 21.0
     
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  33. Barbara Fajardo (2000). Breaks in Consciousness in the Psychoanalytic Process: A Dynamic Systems Approach to Change and a Bridge to Edelman's Mind/Brain Model. Annual of Psychoanalysis 28:21-45.score: 21.0
     
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  34. Duane Halbur (2011). Developing Your Theoretical Orientation in Counseling and Psychotherapy. Pearson.score: 21.0
    Why theoretical orientation is important -- Incorporating theory into practice -- Top ten ways to find your theoretical orientation -- Six schools of thought and their theories of helping -- Case examples for integrating theory to practice.
     
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  35. Robert Roger Lebel (1978). Ethical Issues Arising in the Genetic Counseling Relationship. National Foundation--March of Dimes.score: 21.0
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  36. Glendon Moriarty & Louis Hoffman (eds.) (2008). God Image Handbook for Spiritual Counseling and Psychotherapy: Research, Theory, and Practice. Haworth Pastoral Press.score: 21.0
  37. Kenneth S. Pope (1991). Ethics in Psychotherapy and Counseling: A Practical Guide for Psychologists. Jossey-Bass.score: 21.0
    The comprehensive guide to ethics "An excellent blend of case law, research evidence, down-to-earth principles, and practical examples from two authors with outstanding expertise. Promotes valuable understanding through case illustrations, self-directed exercises, and thoughtful discussion of such issues as cultural diversity."--Dick Suinn, president-elect 1998, American Psychological Association "The scenarios and accompanying questions will prove especially helpful to those who offer courses and workshops concerned with ethics in psychology."--Charles D. Spielberger, former president, American Psychological Association; distinguished research professor of psychology, University (...)
     
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  38. Peter B. Raabe (2001). Philosophical Counseling: Theory and Practice. Praeger.score: 21.0
     
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  39. Steven P. Feldman (2004). The Professional Conscience: A Psychoanalytic Study of Moral Character in Tolstoy's the Death of Ivan Ilych. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 49 (4):311-328.score: 18.0
    Modern professional behavior all too often fails to meet high standards of moral conduct. An important reason for this unfortunate state of affairs is the expansive self interest of the individual professional. The individual''s natural desire for his/her own success and pleasure goes unchecked by internal moral constraints. In this essay, I investigate this phenomenon using the psychoanalytic concepts of the ego ideal and superego. These concepts are used to explore the internal psychological dynamics that contribute to moral decision-making. (...)
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  40. Jim Hopkins (1996). Psychoanalytic and Scientific Reasoning. British Journal of Psychotherapy 13 (1).score: 18.0
    Psychoanalytic reasoning is an instance of inference to the best explanation and provides an extension of commonsense psychology that is potentially cogent, cumulative, and radical.
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  41. G. Klein (1959). Consciousness in Psychoanalytic Theory. Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association 7:5-34.score: 18.0
  42. James D. Marshall (2008). Wittgenstein, Freud, Dreaming and Education: Psychoanalytic Explanation as 'Une Façon de Parler'. Educational Philosophy and Theory 40 (5):606-620.score: 18.0
    Freud saw the dream as occupying a very important position in his theoretical model. If there were to be problems with his theoretical account of the dream then this would impinge upon proposed therapy and, of course, education as the right balance between the instincts and the institution of culture. Wittgenstein, whilst stating that Freud was interesting and important, raised several issues in relation to psychology/psychoanalysis, and to Freud in particular. Why would Wittgenstein have seen Freud as having some important (...)
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  43. F. Buekens & M. Boudry (2012). Psychoanalytic Facts as Unintended Institutional Facts. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 42 (2):239-269.score: 18.0
    We present an inference to the best explanation of the immense cultural success of Freudian psychoanalysis as a hermeneutic method. We argue that an account of psychoanalytic facts as products of unintended declarative speech acts explains this phenomenon. Our argument connects diverse, seemingly independent characteristics of psychoanalysis that have been independently confirmed, and applies key features of John Searle’s and Eerik Lagerspetz’s theory of institutional facts to the psychoanalytic edifice. We conclude with a brief defence of the institutional (...)
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  44. Sebastian Gardner (2012). Psychoanalytic Theory: A Historical Reconstruction. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 86 (1):41-60.score: 18.0
    In this paper I sketch a reconstruction of the basic psychoanalytic conception of the mind in terms of two historical resources: the conception of the subject developed in post-Kantian idealism, and Spinoza's laws of the affects in Part Three of the Ethics. The former, I suggest, supplies the conceptual basis for the psychoanalytic notion of the unconscious, while the latter defines the type of psychological causality of psychoanalytic explanations. The imperfect fit between these two elements, I claim, (...)
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  45. Louise Braddock (2012). Character, Psychoanalytic Identification, and Numerical Identity. Ratio 25 (1):1-18.score: 18.0
    Identification figures prominently in moral psychological explanations. I argue that in identification the subject has an ‘identity-thought’, which is a thought about her numerical identity with the figure she identifies with. In Freud's psychoanalytic psychology character is founded on unconscious identification with parental figures. Moral philosophers have drawn on psychoanalysis to explain how undesirable or disadvantageous character dispositions are resistant to insight through being unconscious. According to Richard Wollheim's analysis of Freud's theory, identification is the subject's disposition to imagine, (...)
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  46. Christina M. Rummell & Nicholas R. Joyce (2011). “So Wat Do U Want to Wrk on 2day?”: The Ethical Implications of Online Counseling. Ethics and Behavior 20 (6):482-496.score: 18.0
    Internet counseling is an area of rapid expansion in the field of applied psychology. Internet counseling or psychotherapy involves a variety of activities such as psychoeducation, individual therapy, and automated self-help interventions delivered via the Internet. Although other professional societies such as the National Association of Social Workers, the American Counseling Association, and the National Board of Certified Counselors have tackled the issues of Internet counseling ethics head on, the American Psychological Association has been conspicuously absent (...)
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  47. William Barclay Parsons (1999). The Enigma of the Oceanic Feeling: Revisioning the Psychoanalytic Theory of Mysticism. Oxford University Press.score: 18.0
    This study examines the history of the psychoanalytic theory of mysticism, starting with the seminal correspondence between Freud and Romain Rolland concerning the concept of "oceanic feeling." Providing a corrective to current views which frame psychoanalysis as pathologizing mysticism, Parsons reveals the existence of three models entertained by Freud and Rolland: the classical reductive, ego-adaptive, and transformational (which allows for a transcendent dimension to mysticism). Then, reconstructing Rolland's personal mysticism (the "oceanic feeling") through texts and letters unavailable to Freud, (...)
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  48. Alan Roland (1996). Cultural Pluralism and Psychoanalysis: The Asian and North American Experience. Routledge.score: 18.0
    The influence of culture and sociohistorical change on all aspects of the psyche and on psychoanalytic theory is the missing dimension in psychoanalysis. This dimension is especially relevant to clinicians in the mental health field--whether psychoanalyst, psychologist, psychiatrist, social worker or marriage counselor--to enable them to understand what is at stake in working with those from various Asian cultures in North America and European societies. It is even more relevant than most clinicians realize to working with those from one's (...)
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  49. Barabara Biesecker (1998). Future Directions in Genetic Counseling: Practical and Ethical Considerations. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 8 (2):145-160.score: 18.0
    : The accelerated discovery of gene mutations that lead to increased risk of disease has led to the rapid development of predictive genetic tests. These tests improve the accuracy of assigning risk, but at a time when intervention or prevention strategies are largely unproved. In coming years, however, data will become increasingly available to guide treatment of genetic diseases. Eventually genetic testing will be performed for common diseases as well as for rare genetic conditions. This will challenge genetic counseling (...)
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  50. James William Jones (2002). Terror and Transformation: The Ambiguity of Religion in Psychoanalytic Perspective. Brunner-Routledge.score: 18.0
    Religion has been responsible for both horrific acts against humanity and some of humanity's most sublime teachings and experiences. How is this possible? From a contemporary psychoanalytic perspective, this book seeks to answer that question in terms of psychology dynamic of realism. At the heart of living religion is the idealization of everyday objects. Such idealizations provide much of the transforming power of religious experience, which is one of the positive contributions of religion to psychological life. However, idealization can (...)
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