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Melanie Klein's writings, particularly on infant development and psychosis, have been crucial both to theoretical work and to clinical practice. Envy and Gratitude collects her writings from 1946 until her death in 1960, including two papers published posthumously. Klein's major paper, 'Notes on Some Schizoid Mechanisms', introduces the concept of the paranoid-schizoid position, in which the infant ego splits, projects and introjects its objects - most particularly the mother - during the first few months of life. 'Envy and Gratitude' her last major work, introduces her theory of primary envy.
A cloth-bound four-volume set including Melanie Klein's best-known works. This is a facsimile edition of the 1975 Hogarth Press four-volume set with a limited print-run of 300. Volume I - “Love, Guilt and Reparation” and Other Works 1921-1945 1. The Development of a Child (1921) 2. Inhibitions and Difficulties at Puberty (1922) 3. The Role of the School in the Libidinal Development of the Child (1923) 4. Early Analysis (1923) 5. A Contribution to the Psychogenesis of Tics (1925) 6. The Psychological Principles of Early Analysis (1926) 7. Symposium on Child-Analysis (1927) 8. Criminal Tendencies in Normal Children (1927) 9. Early Stages of the Oedipus Conflict (1928) 10. Personification in the Play of Children (1929) 11. Infantile Anxiety Situations Reflected in a Work of Art and in the Creative Impulse (1929) 12. The Importance ofSymbol-Formation in the Development of the Ego (1930) 13. The Psychotherapy of the Psychoses (1930) 14. A Contribution to the Theory of Intellectual Inhibition (I931) 15. The Early Development of Conscience in the Child (1933) 16. On Criminality (I934) 17. A Contribution to the Psychogenesis of Manic-Depressive States (1935) 18. Weaning (1936) 19. Love, Guilt and Reparation (I937) 20. Mourning and its Relation to Manic-Depressive States (1940) 21. The Oedipus Complex in the Light of Early Anxieties (1945) Volume II - The Psycho-Analysis of Children Part I THE TECHNIQUE OF CHILD ANALYSIS 1. The Psychological Foundations of Child Analysis 2. The Technique of Early Analysis 3· An Obsessional Neurosis in a Six-Year-Old Girl 4· The Technique of Analysis in the Latency Period 5· The Technique of Analysis in Puberty 6. Neurosis in Children 7. The Sexual Activities of Children Part II EARLY ANXIETY-SITUATIONS AND THEIR EFFECT ON THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE CHILD 8. Early Stages of the Oedipus Conflict and of Super-Ego Formation 9. The Relations Between Obsessional Neurosis and the Early Stages of the Super-Ego 10. The Significance of Early Anxiety-Situations in the Development of the Ego 11. The Effects of Early Anxiety-Situations on the Sexual Development of the Girl 12. The Effects of Early Anxiety-Situations on the Sexual Development of the Boy Volume III - “Envy and Gratitude” and Other Works 1946-1963 1. Notes on Some Schizoid Mechanisms (1946) 2. On the Theory of Anxiety and Guilt (1948) 3. On the Criteria for the Termination of a Psycho-Analysis (1950) 4· The Origins of Transference (1952) 5· The Mutual Influences in the Development of Ego and Id (1952) 6. Some Theoretical Conclusions Regarding the Emotional Life of the Infant (1952) 7. On Observing the Behaviour ofYoung Infants (1952) 8. The Psycho-Analytic Play Technique: Its History and Significance (1955) 9. On Identification (1955) 10. Envy and Gratitude (1957) 11. On the Development of Mental Functioning (1958) 12. Our Adult World and its Roots in Infancy (1959) 13. A Note on Depression in the Schizophrenic (1960o) 14. On Mental Health (1960) 15. Some Reflections on The Oresteia (1963) 16. On the Sense of Loneliness (1963) Short Contributions The Importance of Words in Early Analysis (1927) Note on 'A Dream of Forensic Interest' (1928) Theoretical Deductions from an Analysis of Dementia Praecox in Early Infancy (1929) Review of Woman's Periodicity by Mary Chadwick (1933) Some Psychological Considerations: A comment (1942) Volume IV - Narrative of a Child Analysis Sessions 1-93.
Feminist interventions in psychoanalysis have often attempted either to subvert or re-frame the masculinist and phallocentric biases of Freud's psychoanalysis. This book investigates the nature of these interventions by comparing the status and treatment of women in two different psychoanalytic models: the Kleinian and the feminist models. It argues that, in fact, these interventions have historically tended to reinforce such biases by collapsing the distinction between the gendered minds of individuals and theories of gender. This investigation is framed by two steps. First, in assessing the position of women and the feminine in psychoanalysis, The Gendered Unconscious explores not only the ways they are represented in theory, but also how these representations function in practice. Secondly, this book uses a framework of a comparative dialogue to highlight the assumptions and values that underpin the theory and clinical practice in the two psychoanalytic models. This comparative critique concludes with the counter-intuitive claim that contemporary Kleinian theory may, in practice, hold more radical possibilities for the interests of women than the practices derived from contemporary psychoanalytic gender theory. This book is of significant interest to those studying the psychology of women, psychoanalytic studies, health psychology, sociology, gender studies and cultural studies. It will also be of interest to clinicians and candidates of professional psychotherapy and psychoanalytic training programmes.
How, asks Geoff Goodman in The Internal World and Attachment, can we progress further in integrating the fruits of attachment research with the accumulated clinical wisdom of psychoanalytic theorizing about the internal world of object representations? The key, he answers, is to look more closely at the basic assumptions of each body of theory, especially those assumptions, whether embedded or explicit, that bear on the formation of psychic structure. Drawing on Kernberg's insights into the affective and instinctual substrata of psychic organizations, Goodman proposes that insecure attachment categories can be correlated with particular constellations of self and object representations. Such convergences provide a springboard to further theoretical explanations, most especially to the relations between attachment and adult sexual behavior. Indeed, one outstanding feature of Goodman's proposals is the light they cast on various forms and meanings of sexual psychopathology, as he delineates how both promiscuity and retreats from sexual intimacy can be differentially interpreted depending on the patient's pattern of attachment. Destined to provoke lively debate, The Internal World and Attachment is a powerfully informative attempt to go beyond the researcher's view of attachment as a motivational system. For Goodman, attachment is informed by an internal logic that reflects fantasies and defense, and an appreciation of the interaction of attachment pattern with various constellations of self and object representations can deepen our understanding of the internal world in clinically consequential ways. Keeping his eye resolutely on the clinical texture of attachment observations and the clinical phenomenology expressive of internal object relations, Goodman provides the reader with an experience-near basis for viewing two influential bodies of knowledge as complementary avenues for apprehending the internal meaning of externally observable behavior.
This second edition of the remarkable Inside Lives (expanded with a chapter on the last years of the life cycle) provides a perspective on the relationship between psychoanalytic theory and the nature of human development. Following the major developmental phases from infancy to old age, the author lucidly explores the vital aspects of experience which promote mental and emotional growth and those which impede it. In bringing together a wide range of clinical, non-clinical and literary examples, it offers a detailed and accessible introduction to contemporary psychoanalytic thought and provides a personal and vivid approach to the elusive question of how the personality develops.

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