- Author:Barbara Ann Schapiro
- Publisher:NYU Press (August 1, 1993)
- Pages:220 pages
- Subcategory:Literature & Fiction
- FB2 format1443 kb
- ePUB format1428 kb
- DJVU format1363 kb
- Formats:lrf txt lrf lit
This important book offers a broad overview of relational concepts and . Chapter 8 Ann Beattie and the Culture of Narcissism.
Chapter 8 Ann Beattie and the Culture of Narcissism. 144. Alice Hoffmans Seventh Heaven.
Start by marking Literature and the Relational Self as Want to Read . This important book offers a broad overview of relational concepts and theories, and it examines their implications for understanding literary and aesthetic experience.
Start by marking Literature and the Relational Self as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
300 ps. Narration and Dialogue in Psychoanalysis, by Roy Schafer, Basic Books, 1993.
New York University Press, 1993, 199 ps. Meeting Freud's Family, by Paul Roazen, Brunner/Mazel, 1993, 220ps. Narcissism and the Literary Libido, by Marshall Alcorn J. New York University Press, 1993, 300 ps. Oedipus, Philosopher, by Jean-JosephGoux, Stanford University Press, 1993, 227 ps. Present Modernity and the Past Memory Crisis, by Richard Terdman, Cornell University Press, 1993, 389ps.
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Select Format: Hardcover. ISBN13: 9780814779699.
Published by: NYU Press. As New York University Press inaugurates a new series of books on literature and psychoanalysis, it seems appropriate to pause and reflect briefly upon the history of psychoanalytic literary criticism. For a century now it has struggled to define its relationship to its two contentious progenitors and come of age. After glancing at its origins, we may be in a better position to speculate on its future. Psychoanalytic literary criticism was conceived at the precise moment in which Freud, reflecting upon his self-analysis, made a connection to two plays and thus gave us a radically new approach.
Freud wrote several important essays on literature, which he used to explore the psyche of authors and characters, to explain narrative mysteries, and to develop new concepts in. .Psychoanalysis and the Future of Theory. Cambridge, MA: B. Blackwell, 1994.
Freud wrote several important essays on literature, which he used to explore the psyche of authors and characters, to explain narrative mysteries, and to develop new concepts in psychoanalysis (for instance, Delusion and Dream in Jensen's Gradiva and his influential readings of the Oedipus myth and Shakespeare's Hamlet in The Interpretation of Dreams). de Berg, Henk: Freud's Theory and Its Use in Literary and Cultural Studies: An Introduction.
Psychoanalysis and literature. Chapter · January 2005 with 3 Reads. Unconscious phantasy is also conceptualized as located in both the individual unconscious and the relational unconscious that structures all dyads
Psychoanalysis and literature. How we measure 'reads'. Unconscious phantasy is also conceptualized as located in both the individual unconscious and the relational unconscious that structures all dyads. Similarly, the psychoanalytic situation itself is considered in terms of the basic unconscious phantasies it generates.
Psychoanalysis in Literature: Selected full-text books and articles. Untrodden Regions of the Mind: Romanticism and Psychoanalysis By Ghislaine McDayter Bucknell University Press, 2002. The Death-Ego and the Vital Self: Romances of Desire in Literature and Psychoanalysis By Gavriel Reisner Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2003.
"Literature and the Relational Self is a tribute to the rich complexity of human natureas poets, novelists, and relational models of contemporary psychoanalysis mutually attest."Psychoanalytic Psychologist
While psychoanalytic relational perspectives have had a major impact on the clinical world, their value for the field of literary study has yet to be fully recognized. This important book offers a broad overview of relational concepts and theories, and it examines their implications for understanding literary and aesthetic experience as it reviews feminist applications of relational-model theories, and considers D. W. Winnicott's influential ideas about creativity and symbolic play.
The eight incisive essays in this volume apply these concepts to a close reading of various nineteenth and twentieth-century literary texts: an essay on Wordsworth, for instance, explores the poet's writing on the imagination in light of Winnicott's ideas about transitional phenomena, while an essay on Woolf and Lawrence compares identity issues in their work from the perspective of feminist object relations theories.
The cultural influences that have led to the development of the relational paradigm in the sciences at this particular historical moment have also affected contemporary art and literature. Essays on John Updike, Toni Morrison, Ann Beattie, and Alice Hoffman examine self-other relational dynamics in their texts that reflect larger cultural patterns characteristic of our time. The author reviews feminist applications of relational-model theories and applies these models to works by William Wordsworth, Virginia Woolf, John Updike, Toni Morrison, and others.