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  1.  37
    How Not to Other the Other (and Similarly Impossible Goals): Scenes From a Psychoanalytic Clinic and an Inclusive Classroom.Suzanne R. Kirschner - 2012 - Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 32 (4):214-229.
  2. The Religious and Romantic Origins of Psychoanalysis: Individuation and Integration in Post-Freudian Theory.Suzanne R. Kirschner - 1996 - Cambridge University Press.
    In this book, Suzanne Kirschner traces the origins of contemporary psychoanalysis back to the foundations of Judaeo-Christian culture, and challenges the prevailing view that modern theories of the self mark a radical break with religious and cultural tradition. Instead, she argues, they offer an account of human development which has its beginnings in biblical theology and neoplatonic mysticism. Drawing on a wide range of religious, literary, philosophical and anthropological sources, Dr Kirschner demonstrates that current Anglo-American psychoanalytic theories are but the (...)
     
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  3.  6
    Indigenous Psychology Compared to What? Some Complexities of Culture, Language, and Social Life.Suzanne R. Kirschner - 2019 - Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 39 (2):98-106.
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  4.  54
    Critical Thinking and the End(s) of Psychology.Suzanne R. Kirschner - 2011 - Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 31 (3):173-183.
    Critical thinking always involves logical and metacognitive skills. However, different modes of thinking critically with regard to psychology evince diverse sensibilities, that is, different ways of envisioning what might be wrong with a project or approach and how it could be improved. Fostering critical thinking thus is about developing distinctive modes of responsiveness and discernment, of which there can be more than one type. Literature on critical thinking for psychologists can be parsed into several ideal types. Critical-thinking-in-psychology texts display a (...)
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  5.  16
    From Flexible Bodies to Fluid Minds: An Interview with Emily Martin.Suzanne R. Kirschner - 1999 - Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 27 (3):247-282.
  6.  29
    Psychology and Pluralism: Toward the Psychological Studies.Suzanne R. Kirschner - 2006 - Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 26 (1-2):1-17.
    In this paper, it is argued that efforts to devise a unified theory of psychological knowledge are problematic, and that the cultivation of multiple theoretical lenses contributes to a more useful and self-aware psychology. Various forms of unificationism, and the rationales behind such efforts, are discussed. Two drawbacks of unified theories are then explored, along with the virtues of multiplicity. First, the assertion of a single perspective on psychological reality unduly limits the possibilities for usefully conceptualizing and engaging with the (...)
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  7.  19
    Review of Culture, Psychotherapy and Counseling: Critical and Integrative Perspectives. [REVIEW]Suzanne R. Kirschner - 2007 - Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 27 (1):137-140.
    Reviews the book, Culture, psychotherapy and counseling: Critical and integrative perspectives edited by Lisa Hoshmand. Lisa Tsoi Hoshmand points out in a new book she has edited, Culture, psychotherapy and counseling: Critical and integrative perspectives, framing the culture concept in this way trivializes and distorts the significance of "the cultural," both for psychotherapists and for psychologists more generally. In this volume, Hoshmand and her contributors both explicate and perform a much broader understanding of what culture is, and of the ways (...)
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  8.  7
    From Flexible Bodies to Fluid Minds: An Interview with Emily Martin.Suzanne R. Kirschner - 1999 - Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 27 (3):247-282.
  9.  8
    Inescapable Moralities: Psychology as Public Philosophy.Suzanne R. Kirschner - 1993 - Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 13 (2):87-89.
    Critical psychologists repeatedly lament the fact that we spend most of our time criticizing, unmasking and deconstructing prevailing psychological models, and rather less time rebuilding and reinventing them. Of course, important contributions have been made by theorists who present concrete alternatives to the theories and practices we challenge. Yet there have been relatively few attempts to articulate a guiding vision or visions of what we should be doing. This article discusses a symposium that was organized as an attempt to press (...)
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