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Richard Boothby [5]Richard Perkins Boothby [1]
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  1. Richard Boothby (2013). The Lost Cause of Mourning. Continental Philosophy Review 46 (2):209-221.
    This paper examines the evolution of Jacques Lacan’s concept of mourning from his treatment of Hamlet in Seminar 6, “Desire and Its Interpretation,” to its transformation in the tenth Seminar on “Anxiety.” It is a transformation that occurs in tandem with Lacan’s reconception of anxiety as lack of the lack and his reshaped conception of the objet a as object/cause of desire. The key point is the way that Lacan’s renovated conception upends the common sense notion of mourning, that which (...)
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  2. Richard Boothby (2003). Figurations of the Object A. In Slavoj Žižek (ed.), Jacques Lacan: Critical Evaluations in Cultural Theory. Routledge 2--159.
     
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  3. Thomas Baldwin, William Bechtel, Adele Abrahamsen, Richard Boothby, Thomas C. Brickhouse, Nicholas D. Smith, Mario Bunge, Steven M. Cahn, Peter Markie & David Cockburn (2002). Books for Review and for Listing Here Should Be Addressed to Emily Zakin, Review Editor, Department of Philosophy, Miami University, Oxford, OH 45056. Teaching Philosophy 25 (1):107.
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  4. Richard Boothby (2001). Freud as Philosopher: Metapsychology After Lacan. Routledge.
    Using Jacques Lacan's work as a key, this groundbreaking work reassesses the philosophical significance of Freud's most ambitious general theory of mental functioning: metapsychology. Richard Boothby forcefully argues that this theory has been misunderstood, and that therefore Freud's impact on philosophy has been unjustly muted. Freud as Philosopher illuminates in a fresh and newly accessible way the central points of Freud's metapsychology-including the guiding metaphor of psychical energy and the final, enigmatic theory of the twin drives of life and death-through (...)
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  5. Richard Boothby (1993). Heideggerian Psychiatry? The Freudian Unconscious in Medard Boss and Jacques Lacan. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 24 (2):144-160.
    This paper examines Medard Boss's rejection of the Freudian unconscious. Boss's position is criticized for its failure to do justice to the clinical relevance of the unconscious and to provide adequate answers to key theoretical questions. An alternative approach to the concept of the unconscious is sought in the work of the French analyst, Jacques Lacan.
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