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A person who is being psychoanalyzed.

[From analyze, on the model of multiplicand.]


(Psychoanalysis) any person who is undergoing psychoanalysis
[C20: from analyse + -and, on the model of multiplicand]


(əˈnæl əˌsænd, -ˌzænd)

a person undergoing psychoanalysis.
[1930–35; analyse + -and as in multiplicand]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.analysand - a person undergoing psychoanalysisanalysand - a person undergoing psychoanalysis  
patient - a person who requires medical care; "the number of emergency patients has grown rapidly"


[əˈnælɪˌsænd] N (Psych) → sujeto m analizado, analizando m
References in periodicals archive ?
He cannot become the characters, but he can make himself part of their present in these instances of theatricality, for a moment, thus demonstrating the relationship of analyst to analysand.
Voyeurism being the one term of Metz's that appears nowhere in the essay, Richmond's discussion of the "giddy, voluptuous, dizzy, carnally dense" spectating body cannot help but recall the story of the analysand who begins by telling his analyst: "Nothing I am about to say has anything at all to do with my mother
Within a relational model and from a shared theological perspective of embodiment (Anderson, 1982; Brown & Strawn, 2012) the therapeutic relationship is viewed as co-constructed and therapists are not only objects of a patient's projection but must "recognize that the analysand and analyst variably co-create the transferential experience [and the] analyst [must be] alert to address, and acknowledge his contribution" (Fosshage, 2000, p.
This, I know from reading Janet Malcolm, is called countertransference--interpreting the analyst's reactions to the analysand.
can quite easily be viewed as a figure of the therapist or analyst with I, the narrator, as his analysand.
That completed the journey begun by Legal Realism: it ended in a wilderness of mirrors where the judicial analyst was the analysand.
Via the useful analogues of the university as hospital, the teacher as doctor or therapist, the student as patient or analysand, and literature as medicine or analgesic, we seek to discuss our academic pursuits as they stand in relation to our everyday lives; we will attempt a therapeutic act.
As in the transferential relationship between analysand and analyst, in Romantic narrative meaning does not "unfold at the level of either life or text, but through the differences between the novel and the 'events' or facts that it symbolically transforms or anamorphically deforms" (xx).
This field may be what Ogden (126) calls the analytic third to refer to a third subject, unconsciously co-created by analyst and analysand, which seems to take on a life of its own in the interpersonal field between therapist and patient.
Lacan suggests a space wherein a switch becomes possible, an exchange of analysand and analyst.
During the course of his therapy, in addition to the dream of the mandala, the analysand has a dream in which an angel explains the mystery of the Trinity in terms of a peacock's tail.
Jung's amplificatory method requires the analyst to make associations freely with (to amplify) an image or figure in a dream, seeking parallels in myths, legends and concepts assumed to be present in the collective unconscious shared by both analyst and analysand.