psychoanalytic process

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Noun1.psychoanalytic process - a process that is assumed to occur in psychoanalytic theory
defence, defence mechanism, defence reaction, defense mechanism, defense reaction, defense - (psychiatry) an unconscious process that tries to reduce the anxiety associated with instinctive desires
human process - a process in which human beings are involved
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References in periodicals archive ?
This thesis brings on the focus of the psychoanalytic process the objective of the construction of an--as much as possible--conscious relation with one's inner multidimensional reality.
Creative Listening and the Psychoanalytic Process: Sensibility, Engagement and Envisioning
Understanding the Freudian unconscious as central to the psychoanalytic process of listening, understanding and responding, the purpose of the work is to reintroduce the analyst as a modern day visionary shaman, offering transmutation and healing more in the realm of the magical than the scientific.
Federico II, Naples, Italy) treat the debate between Freudians and followers of Ferenczi on the issues surrounding the 'natural end' of the psychoanalytic process raised by Freud in Analysis Terminable and Interminable (1937).
Noir Anxiety provides a challenging read of noir films and an introduction to a certain kind of psychoanalytic process. Not all will agree or accept it, but the book informs.
As mentioned, the psychoanalytic process within this model implies a space for thinking about what thinking is, and, for someone who has become afraid of mental contents, this can be a very painful task.
Brandell provides a needed chapter on evidence-based practice, citing psychoanalytic process and outcome studies.
Feminist theorists of visual culture have advanced our understanding of identification as more than a psychoanalytic process divorced from anything outside of the individual's self-development.
The author attempts to clarify some of the differences between ordinary doubts and uncertainties that are part and parcel of the psychoanalytic process, on the one hand, and the sort of doubt that Socrates called "aporia," that is, philosophical and conceptual, on the other.
He argues that psychoanalysis is part of the Western scientific tradition and that the psychoanalytic process itself is a scientific procedure.

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