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Volume 15 Issue 3

The full table of contents is available here.

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Remembering Jeremy Safran; Andrea Fortunato: The Analyst’s Subjectivity: On the Impact of Inadvertent, Deliberate, and Silent Disclosure; Steven Kuchuck: Through Trump’s Looking Glass into Alice’s Wonderland: On Meeting the House Palestinian; Lama Z. Khouri: “Through Trump’s Looking Glass into Alice’s Wonderland”: Discussion of Lama Khouri’s paper; Adrienne E. Harris: The Transnational Palestinian Self: Toward Decolonizing Psychoanalytic Thought; Stephen Sheehi: Buried Neck Deep; Lama Z. Khouri: Rescuing Forgiveness; Martin Stephen Frommer: Death of a Parent: Openings at an Ending; Mary-Joan Gerson:

Andrea Fortunato, PhD remembers and celebrates the life and work of Jeremy Safran. In this essay Steven Kuchuck, DSW explores areas of overlap and difference between analyst subjectivity and self-disclosure and introduces “silent disclosure” to describe one form that the clinician’s mostly internal process of exploring his or her own subjectivity can take. Lama Z. Khouri, LCSW considers—as a woman of color, a theorist and a clinician – what it means to be a subject with conscious and unconscious relations to power and domination. In this discussion of Lama Khouri’s PhD paper Adrienne E. Harris, PhD looks at the complex accommodations and dissociations that accompany intergenerational transmission of trauma both for the oppressed and the oppressing group. Stephen Sheehi, PhD contemplates Palestinian subjectivity in a perpetual state of doubleness, commuting between a number of transnational political and cultural contexts and positions. Author Lama Z. Khouri, LCSW responds to commentaries by Adrienne E. Harris, PhD and Stephen Sheehi, PhD in her paper “Through Trump’s Looking Glass into Alice’s Wonderland: On Meeting the House Palestinian.” In this paper, Martin Stephen Frommer, PhD addresses the concept of forgiveness. This includes forgiveness’s ambiguity and conceptual murkiness, its problematic religious affiliations, and its status within traditional psychoanalytic theory as a “phantom” concept. Mary-Joan Gerson, PhD, ABPP explores the shifts in representations of our parents as we age as well as the implications and interweaving of these shifts.

 

Book Review: : The Psychodynamics of Neurodiversity: A Review of “The Neuropsychodynamic Treatment of Self-Deficits: Searching for Complementarity” by Joseph Palumbo:

Author Joseph Palumbo offers an exploration of the psychodynamic processes that are necessarily influenced by the subjective experience of having a neuropsychological disorder.

Creative Literary Arts

After 17 years of creative, passionate, dedicated service, Psychoanalytic Perspectives’ Creative Literary Arts founder and editor Bonnie Zindel is stepping down from her position. In this last issue as editor, she has put together a collection of poems dedicated to our fathers.

 


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