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

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  1. Marcus Verhaegh (2001). Hypothetical and Psychoanalytic Interpretation. Journal of Philosophical Research 26:295-305.score: 116.0
    I develop the concept of hypothetical interpretation to give an account of certain problematic interpretive practices within a broadly Gricean framework. These practices attempt to find neither speaker nor linguistic meaning but rather, seek to discover such things as the unconscious beliefs of a text’s producer. In developing the concept of hypothetical interpretation, I consider in particular the question of their plausibility. I show how the plausibility of a hypothetical interpretation can be taken as providing evidence about (...)
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  2. Alan Bass (2006). Interpretation and Difference: The Strangeness of Care. Stanford University Press.score: 102.0
    This book is the companion to Difference and Disavowal: The Trauma of Eros (Stanford University Press, 2000), which dealt with the psychoanalytic clinical problem of resistance to interpretation. The key to this resistance is the unconscious registration and repudiation (disavowal) of the reality of difference. The surprising generality of this resistance intersects with Nietzsche's, Heidegger's, and Derrida's understanding of how and why difference is in general the “unthought of metaphysics.” All three see metaphysics engaged with a “registration and (...)
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  3. Adrian Stokes (1959). Form in Art: A Psychoanalytic Interpretation. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 18 (2):193-203.score: 90.0
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  4. Frank Cioffi (2001). The Rationale for Psychoanalytic Interpretation. Psychological Inquiry 12 (3):161-166.score: 90.0
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  5. Rebecca Dalvesco (forthcoming). Jean Cocteau's Orpheus: A Semiotic and Psychoanalytic Interpretation. Semiotics:207-214.score: 90.0
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  6. P. J. Gibbs (1997). A Psychoanalytic Interpretation of the Effectiveness of Humor in Teaching Philosophy. Journal of Thought 32:123-133.score: 90.0
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  7. David Stanley Caudill (1997). Lacan and the Subject of Law: Toward a Psychoanalytic Critical Legal Theory. Humanities Press.score: 78.0
  8. Simon Clarke (2003). Psychoanalytic Sociology and the Interpretation of Emotion. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 33 (2):145–163.score: 72.0
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  9. Eileen Barner (1975). Ideology and Social Knowledge. Harold J. Bershady. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, I973. Pp. I78. £3.25. Psychoanalytic Sociology : An Essay on the Interpretation of Historical and the Phenomena of Collective Behaviour. Fred Weinstein and Gerald M. Platt. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, I973. Pp. XI+I24. $8.50. [REVIEW] Philosophy of the Social Sciences 5 (2):215-221.score: 72.0
  10. Tim-Hung Ku (2007). Psychoanalytic Semiotics and the Interpretation of Dream Paintings. American Journal of Semiotics 23 (1/4):303-336.score: 72.0
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  11. Robin Scroggs (1978). The Heuristic Value of a Psychoanalytic Model in the Interpretation of Pauline Theology. Zygon 13 (2):136-157.score: 72.0
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  12. Rachel B. Blass (1994). Is Psychoanalytic Dream Interpretation Possible? Pragmatics and Cognition 2 (1):71-94.score: 72.0
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  13. Waud Kracke & Gilbert Herdt (1987). Introduction: Interpretation in Psychoanalytic Anthropology. Ethos 15 (1):3-7.score: 72.0
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  14. Bent Rosenbaum (2003). The Unconscious: How Does It Speak to Us Today? Scandinavian Psychoanalytic Review 26 (1):31-40.score: 66.0
  15. 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: 66.0
  16. Hugo Bleichmar (2004). Making Conscious the Unconscious in Order to Modify Unconscious Processing: Some Mechanisms of Therapeutic Change. International Journal of Psychoanalysis 85 (6):1379-1400.score: 60.0
  17. Mick Power (2000). Freud and the Unconscious. The Psychologist. Special Issue 13 (12):612-614.score: 60.0
  18. Edgar Levenson (2001). The Enigma of the Unconscious. Contemporary Psychoanalysis 37 (2):239-252.score: 60.0
  19. Karin Mogg, Lusia Stopa & Brendan P. Bradley (2001). From the Conscious Into the Unconscious: What Can Cognitive Theories of Psychopathology Learn From Freudian Theory? Psychological Inquiry 12 (3):139-143.score: 60.0
  20. Jerome Neu (2002). An Ethics of Fantasy? Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 22 (2):133-157.score: 60.0
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  21. Gladys B. Guarton (2001). Unconscious Learning and Conscious Choice: Commentary on Levenson's Essay. Contemporary Psychoanalysis 37 (2):253-263.score: 60.0
  22. David Rosenfeld (1988). Psychoanalysis and Groups: History and Dialectics. Karnac Books.score: 60.0
  23. Ranyard West (1974). International Law and Psychology. Dobbs Ferry, N.Y.,Oceana Publications.score: 60.0
  24. Brian M. D. Johnson (2011). Psychoanalytic Treatment of Psychological Addiction to Alcohol (Alcohol Abuse). Frontiers in Psychology 2.score: 54.0
    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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  25. Siamak Movahedi (2012). Quantitative and Qualitative Analysis of Reported Dreams and the Problem of Double Hermeneutics in Clinical Research. Journal of Research Practice 8 (2):Article - M12.score: 54.0
    The aim of this article is to show that statistical analysis and hermeneutics are not mutually exclusive. Although statistical analysis may capture some patterns and regularities, statistical methods may themselves generate different types of interpretation and, in turn, give rise to even more interpretations. The discussion is lodged within the context of a quantitative analysis of dream content. I attempted to examine the dialogical texts of reported dreams monologically, but soon found myself returning to dialogic contexts to make sense (...)
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  26. Kate Ince (2011). Bringing Bodies Back In: For a Phenomenological and Psychoanalytic Film Criticism of Embodied Cultural Identity. Film-Philosophy 15 (1):1-12.score: 48.0
    This article reassesses the concept of identification in line with the increased importance phenomenology has taken on in film-philosophy of the 1990s and 2000s. In the 1970s and 1980s, a Lacanian psychoanalytic interpretation of identification dominated film theory and criticism, and spectatorial engagement with elements of films was understood as what psychoanalysis calls secondary identification – the identification with stable subject-positions (characters) in the film-text. But non-Lacanian psychoanalysis and Merleau-Ponty’s existential phenomenology offer film-philosophy a very different understanding of (...)
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  27. Jim Hopkins (1995). Wittgenstein, Interpretation, and the Foundations of Psychoanalysis. New Formations.score: 42.0
    In his work on following a rule Wittgenstein discerned principles of interpretation that apply to commonsense psychology and psychoanalysis. We can use these to assess the cogency of psychoanalytic reasoning.
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  28. William Barclay Parsons (1999). The Enigma of the Oceanic Feeling: Revisioning the Psychoanalytic Theory of Mysticism. Oxford University Press.score: 42.0
    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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  29. Molly Macdonald (2014). Hegel and Psychoanalysis: A New Interpretation of "Phenomenology of Spirit". Routledge.score: 42.0
    Both Hegel's philosophy and psychoanalytic theory have profoundly influenced contemporary thought, but they are traditionally seen to work in separate rather than intersecting universes. This book offers a new interpretation of Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit and brings it into conversation the work of two of the best-known contemporary psychoanalysts, Christopher Bollas and André Green. Hegel and Psychoanalysis centers a consideration of the Phenomenology on the figure of the Unhappy Consciousness and the concept of Force, two areas that are (...)
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  30. Moustafa Safouan (2002). Speech or Death?: Language as Social Order: A Psychoanalytic Study. Palgrave.score: 42.0
    How is social agreement ever reached, given that the notion of intersubjectivity cannot offer an adequate account? A problem for psychoanalytic theory is that of the sovereign third person who apparently holds the balance. Using the question of ambiguity in language and interpretation in psychoanalysis, this book explores the alliance of religion and the social as they support the sacred.
     
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  31. J. Timothy Davis (2001). Revising Psychoanalytic Interpretations of the Past. International Journal of Psychoanalysis 82:449-462.score: 40.0
    The author reviews a contemporary cognitive psychology perspective on memory that views memory as being composed of multiple separate systems. Most researchers draw a fundamental distinction between declarative/explicit and non-declarative/implicit forms of memory. Declarative memory is responsible for the conscious recollection of facts and events - what is typically meant by the everyday and the common psychoanalytic use of the word ‘memory’. Non-declarative forms of memory, in contrast, are specialised processes that influence experience and behaviour without representing the past (...)
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  32. Brian Garvey (2003). Darwinian Functions and Freudian Motivations. Biology and Philosophy 18 (3):427-444.score: 36.0
    Badcock, and Nesse and Lloyd, have argued that there are important points of agreement between Freud's theory of the mind and a theory of mind suggested by adaptive reasoning. Buller, on the other hand, draws attention to the need to avoid confusing an adaptive rationale with an unconscious motivation. The present paper attempts to indicate what role adaptive reasoning might have to play in justifying psychoanalytic claims. First, it is argued that psychoanalytic claims cannot be justified by the (...)
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  33. Jeff Mitchell (2000). Living a Lie: Self-Deception, Habit, and Social Roles. [REVIEW] Human Studies 23 (2):145-156.score: 30.0
    In this paper I give an account of self-deception by situating it within the theory of human conduct advanced by American pragmatists John Dewey and George Herbert Mead. After examining and rejecting the two most prevalent explanations of self-deception - namely, Sigmund Freud's psychoanalytic interpretation and Jean-Paul Sartre's phenomenological one - I provide a brief sketch of some of Dewey's and Mead's fundamental insights into the inherently social nature of mind.I argue that one of the main forms of (...)
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  34. M. Eagle (1980). Psychoanalytic Interpretations: Veridicality and Therapeutic Effectiveness. Noûs 14 (3):405-425.score: 30.0
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  35. Andrew Goldman (1977). Psychoanalytic Interpretations: A Phenomenological Clarification. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 8 (2):164-180.score: 30.0
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  36. Júlia Gyimesi (2012). Sándor Ferenczi and the Problem of Telepathy. History of the Human Sciences 25 (2):131-148.score: 30.0
    Sándor Ferenczi, the great representative of the Budapest School of Psychoanalysis, had a lifelong interest in psychical phenomena. Although his ideas on the psychoanalytical understanding of spiritualistic phenomena and telepathy were not developed theories, they had a strong influence on some representatives of psychoanalysis, and thus underlay the psychoanalytic interpretation of telepathy. Ferenczi’s ideas on telepathy were interwoven with his most important technical and theoretical innovations. Thus Ferenczi’s thoughts on telepathy say a lot about his psychoanalytical thinking and (...)
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  37. Amanda Matravers & Shadd Maruna (2004). Contemporary Penality and Psychoanalysis. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 7 (2):118-144.score: 30.0
    In The Culture of Control Garland describes the ?policy predicament? of late modern society as involving the normality of high crime rates and the acknowledged limitations of the criminal justice system. This combination has triggered a contradictory range of policy responses that Garland describes as adaptive and non?adaptive, with the non?adaptive responses characterised as ?denial? and ?acting out?. Garland?s invocation of these Freudian constructs invites a more fully developed psychoanalytic reading of the contemporary landscape of penal policy. Drawing on (...)
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  38. Linda Lundgaard Andersen (2012). Interaction, Transference, and Subjectivity: A Psychoanalytic Approach to Fieldwork. Journal of Research Practice 8 (2):Article - M3.score: 30.0
    Fieldwork is one of the important methods in educational, social, and organisational research. In fieldwork, the researcher takes residence for a shorter or longer period amongst the subjects and settings to be studied. The aim of this is to study the culture of people: how people seem to make sense of their lives and which moral, professional, and ethical values seem to guide their behaviour and attitudes. In fieldwork, the researcher has to balance participation and observation in her attempts at (...)
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  39. Frank Cioffi (2009). Making the Unconscious Conscious: Wittgenstein Versus Freud. Philosophia 37 (4):565-588.score: 24.0
    The common assimilation of Wittgenstein’s philosophical procedure to Freud’s psychoanalytic method is a mistake. The concurrence of Freudian analysands is neither a necessary nor a sufficient condition of their unconscious thoughts having been detected. There are several sources of this error. One is the equivocal role Freud assign the patient’s recognition of the correctness of his interpretation and in particular the part played by ‘paradoxical reminiscence’: another, the surreptitious banalisation of Freud’s procedure by followers—the reinvention of psychoanalysis as (...)
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  40. Josep E. Corbí (2010). First-Person Authority and Self-Knowledge as an Achievement. European Journal of Philosophy 18 (3):325-362.score: 24.0
    Abstract: There is much that I admire in Richard Moran's account of how first-person authority may be consistent with self-knowledge as an achievement. In this paper, I examine his attempt to characterize the goal of psychoanalytic treatment, which is surely that the patient should go beyond the mere theoretical acceptance of the analyst's interpretation, and requires instead a more intimate, first-personal, awareness by the patient of their psychological condition.I object, however, that the way in which Moran distinguishes between (...)
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  41. Nadav Matalon (2011). The Riddle of Dreams. Philosophical Psychology 24 (4):517 - 536.score: 24.0
    In The interpretation of dreams Freud famously claimed to have finally solved the riddle of dreams. Yet amidst all the heated debates and intense controversies that ensued in the wake of this groundbreaking work, one fundamental question has been entirely overlooked, namely: in what sense, exactly, are dreams analogous to riddles? It will be the burden of this paper to show that a critical investigation of this seemingly simple question reveals a fundamental and hereto unnoticed discrepancy between Freud's rhetoric (...)
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  42. Franco Scalzone & Guglielmo Tamburrini (2013). Human-Robot Interaction and Psychoanalysis. AI and Society 28 (3):297-307.score: 24.0
    Psychological attitudes towards service and personal robots are selectively examined from the vantage point of psychoanalysis. Significant case studies include the uncanny valley effect, brain-actuated robots evoking magic mental powers, parental attitudes towards robotic children, idealizations of robotic soldiers, persecutory fantasies involving robotic components and systems. Freudian theories of narcissism, animism, infantile complexes, ego ideal, and ideal ego are brought to bear on the interpretation of these various items. The horizons of Human-robot Interaction are found to afford new and (...)
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  43. Peter Homans (1989). The Ability to Mourn: Disillusionment and the Social Origins of Psychoanalysis. University of Chicago Press.score: 24.0
    Peter Homans offers a new understanding of the origins of psychoanalysis and relates the psychoanalytic project as a whole to the sweep of Western culture, past and present. He argues that Freud's fundamental goal was the interpretation of culture and that, therefore, psychoanalysis is fundamentally a humanistic social science. To establish this claim, Homans looks back at Freud's self-analysis in light of the crucial years from 1906 to 1914 when the psychoanalytic movement was formed and shows how (...)
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  44. Elissa Marder (2013). Real Dreams. Southern Journal of Philosophy 51 (S1):196-213.score: 24.0
    This paper suggests that The Interpretation of Dreams contains some of Freud's most provocative, far-reaching, and powerful psychoanalytic insights regarding futurity, intersubjective communication, and the relationship between the dream, the dreamer, and the world. By focusing on the specific status and function of the dream (as opposed to all other psychic actions), this paper explores how and why the singular language of dreams—and the very possibility of dream interpretation—provide a specifically psychoanalytic model of translation. The essay (...)
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  45. Paul A. Roth (1991). Truth in Interpretation: The Case of Psychoanalysis. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 21 (2):175-195.score: 24.0
    This article explores and attempts to resolve some issues that arise when psychoanalytic explanations are construed as a type of historical or narrative explanation. The chief problem is this: If one rejects the claim of narratives to verisimilitude, this appears to divorce the notion of explanation from that of truth. The author examines, in particular, Donald Spence's attempt to deal with the relation of narrative explanations and truth. In his critique of Spence's distinction between narrative truth and historical truth, (...)
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  46. Alfred I. Tauber (2009). Freud's Dreams of Reason: The Kantian Structure of Psychoanalysis. History of the Human Sciences 22 (4):1-29.score: 24.0
    Freud (and later commentators) have failed to explain how the origins of psychoanalytical theory began with a positivist investment without recognizing a dual epistemological commitment: simply, Freud engaged positivism because he believed it generally equated with empiricism, which he valued, and he rejected ‘philosophy’, and, more specifically, Kantianism, because of the associated transcendental qualities of its epistemology. But this simple dismissal belies a deep investment in Kant’s formulation of human reason, in which rationality escapes natural cause and thereby bestows humans (...)
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  47. Kalpana Seshadri-Crooks (2000). Desiring Whiteness: A Lacanian Analysis of Race. Routledge.score: 24.0
    Desiring Whiteness provides a compelling new interpretation of how we understand race. Race is often presumed to be a social construction and we continue to deploy race thinking in our everyday life as a way of telling people apart visually. Desiring Whiteness explores this visual discrimination by asking questions in specifically psychoanalytic terms: how do subjects become raced? Is it common sense to read bodies as racially marked? Employing Lacan's theories of the subject and sexual difference, Seshadri-Crooks explores (...)
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  48. Thomas Brockelman (2013). The Other Side of the Canvas: Lacan Flips Foucault Over Velázquez. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 46 (2):271-290.score: 24.0
    This essay suggests that the minimal 1966 exchange between Jacques Lacan and Michel Foucault in Lacan’s seminar actually stood in for a much fuller debate about modernity, psychoanalysis and art than its brevity would indicate. Using their contrasting interpretations of Velázquez’s painting, Las Meninas, as its fulcrum, “The Other Side of the Canvas” discovers a Lacanian critique of Foucault’s history of modernity, circa The Order of Things. The effort here is to insert the interpretation of Velázquez into the context (...)
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  49. Edwin L. Goff (1984). Injustice in American Liberal Democracy: Foundations for a Rawlsian Critique. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 18 (2):145-154.score: 24.0
    Rawls stipulates that nonideal theory must include theories of punishment and compensatory justice, as well as a justification for the forms of opposition to unjust regimes, from civil disobedience and conscientious refusal to militant resistance, rebellion and revolution. (TOJ, p. 8) Given the Kantian interpretation of nonideal theory we now can see that each of its parts must be constructed to contribute to the teaching of justice. The preferred theory of moral development enables us to understand how persons come (...)
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  50. Ariane Bazan & Sandrine Detandt (2013). On the Physiology of Jouissance: Interpreting the Mesolimbic Dopaminergic Reward Functions From a Psychoanalytic Perspective. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 24.0
    Jouissance is a Lacanian concept, infamous for being impervious to understanding and which expresses the paradoxical satisfaction that a subject may derive from his symptom. On the basis of Freud’s “experience of satisfaction” we have proposed a first working definition of jouissance as the (benefit gained from) the motor tension underlying the action which was [once] adequate in bringing relief to the drive and, on the basis of their striking reciprocal resonances, we have proposed that central dopaminergic systems could embody (...)
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