by Spectrum Publications; distributed by Halsted Press, New York in Flushing, N.Y .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 318-340.
|LC Classifications||RC537 .M46 1974|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 352 p.|
|Number of Pages||352|
|LC Control Number||74017332|
Psychoanalytic concepts of depression Published by Spectrum Publications; distributed by Halsted Press, New York, () ISBN ISBN Additional Physical Format: Online version: Mendelson, Myer. Psychoanalytic concepts of depression. Flushing, N.Y., Spectrum Publications; distributed by Halsted. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Mendelson, Myer. Psychoanalytic concepts of depression. Springfield, Ill., Thomas  (OCoLC) Psychoanalytic concepts of depression Hardcover – January 1, by Myer Mendelson (Author) › Visit Amazon's Myer Mendelson Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central Cited by:
The Neo-Freudians and How Their Theories Differ From Freud's. The Neo-Freudians included Karen Horney, Alfred Adler, and Erik Erikson.; Horney rejected Freud's notion of penis envy and presented her own theory that was centered on basic anxieties and neurotic needs.; Adler developed a theory based on the presumption that feelings of inferiority were the driving force behind human . How Psychoanalysis Understands Depression Mihaela Bernard, MA, LCPC She is a Professional Member of the American Counseling Association and a . The author has done the psychiatric and psychoanalytic professions a great service in abstracting the main theoretical discussions containing psychoanalytic concepts of depression. He includes those writers who have contributed most to the theory on Cited by: 1. This book is a must for any clinician treating depression. In the three chapters included in the Introduction and Overview section the authors introduce the structure and purpose of the book, briefly review psychodynamic models of depression, and present an overview of .
You read "Basic concepts of psychodynamic psychotherapy" in category "Papers" (Gabbard, , p. 4) Sexuality and aggression are drives requiring deep level defensive efforts from the ego to prevent them from becoming intrusive to the person’s functioning. The book's strength resides in its historical and theoretical contextualization of depression, from the ancient to modern psychoanalytic and psychotherapeutic approaches. The first part of the book comprises three chapters treating depression as a social and spiritual problem with serious implications for how clinicians should approach this 1/5(1). Most psychoanalytic clinical concepts are difﬁ cult to operationalize. Nevertheless, several of the basic assumptions of these formulations have been subjected to empirical testing. Because psychoanalytic therapy is so personal, the relationship between the therapist and the patient is an important part of the treatment process. Exploring the patient's fantasy life. Where other therapies are often highly structured and goal-oriented, psychoanalytic therapy allows the patient to explore freely.