Fairbairn's Object Relations Theory in the Clinical Setting

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9780231149075: Fairbairn's Object Relations Theory in the Clinical Setting

W. R. D. Fairbairn (1889-1964) challenged the dominance of Freud's drive theory with a psychoanalytic theory based on the internalization of human relationships. Fairbairn assumed that the unconscious develops in childhood and contains dissociated memories of parental neglect, insensitivity, and outright abuse that are impossible the children to tolerate consciously. In Fairbairn's model, these dissociated memories protect developing children from recognizing how badly they are being treated and allow them to remain attached even to physically abusive parents. Attachment is paramount in Fairbairn's model, as he recognized that children are absolutely and unconditionally dependent on their parents. Kidnapped children who remain attached to their abusive captors despite opportunities to escape illustrate this intense dependency, even into adolescence. At the heart of Fairbairn's model is a structural theory that organizes actual relational events into three self-and-object pairs: one conscious pair (the central ego, which relates exclusively to the ideal object in the external world) and two mostly unconscious pairs (the child's antilibidinal ego, which relates exclusively to the rejecting parts of the object, and the child's libidinal ego, which relates exclusively to the exciting parts of the object). The two dissociated self-and-object pairs remain in the unconscious but can emerge and suddenly take over the individual's central ego. When they emerge, the "other" is misperceived as either an exciting or a rejecting object, thus turning these internal structures into a source of transferences and reenactments. Fairbairn's central defense mechanism, splitting, is the fast shift from central ego dominance to either the libidinal ego or the antilibidinal ego-a near perfect model of the borderline personality disorder. In this book, David Celani reviews Fairbairn's five foundational papers and outlines their application in the clinical setting. He discusses the four unconscious structures and offers the clinician concrete suggestions on how to recognize and respond to them effectively in the heat of the clinical interview. Incorporating decades of experience into his analysis, Celani emphasizes the internalization of the therapist as a new "good" object and devotes entire sections to the treatment of histrionic, obsessive, and borderline personality disorders.

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David P. Celani
Editore: Columbia University Press, United States (2010)
ISBN 10: 0231149077 ISBN 13: 9780231149075
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Descrizione libro Columbia University Press, United States, 2010. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. 226 x 150 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. W. R. D. Fairbairn (1889-1964) challenged the dominance of Freud s drive theory with a psychoanalytic theory based on the internalization of human relationships. Fairbairn assumed that the unconscious develops in childhood and contains dissociated memories of parental neglect, insensitivity, and outright abuse that are impossible the children to tolerate consciously. In Fairbairn s model, these dissociated memories protect developing children from recognizing how badly they are being treated and allow them to remain attached even to physically abusive parents. Attachment is paramount in Fairbairn s model, as he recognized that children are absolutely and unconditionally dependent on their parents. Kidnapped children who remain attached to their abusive captors despite opportunities to escape illustrate this intense dependency, even into adolescence. At the heart of Fairbairn s model is a structural theory that organizes actual relational events into three self-and-object pairs: one conscious pair (the central ego, which relates exclusively to the ideal object in the external world) and two mostly unconscious pairs (the child s antilibidinal ego, which relates exclusively to the rejecting parts of the object, and the child s libidinal ego, which relates exclusively to the exciting parts of the object). The two dissociated self-and-object pairs remain in the unconscious but can emerge and suddenly take over the individual s central ego. When they emerge, the other is misperceived as either an exciting or a rejecting object, thus turning these internal structures into a source of transferences and reenactments. Fairbairn s central defense mechanism, splitting, is the fast shift from central ego dominance to either the libidinal ego or the antilibidinal ego-a near perfect model of the borderline personality disorder. In this book, David Celani reviews Fairbairn s five foundational papers and outlines their application in the clinical setting. He discusses the four unconscious structures and offers the clinician concrete suggestions on how to recognize and respond to them effectively in the heat of the clinical interview. Incorporating decades of experience into his analysis, Celani emphasizes the internalization of the therapist as a new good object and devotes entire sections to the treatment of histrionic, obsessive, and borderline personality disorders. Codice libro della libreria AAU9780231149075

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Celani, David P.
Editore: Columbia University Press (2010)
ISBN 10: 0231149077 ISBN 13: 9780231149075
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Descrizione libro Columbia University Press, 2010. Condizione libro: New. 2010. Paperback. Num Pages: 240 pages. BIC Classification: JKSN; JMAF; JMC; MMJ. Category: (P) Professional & Vocational. Dimension: 227 x 153 x 13. Weight in Grams: 330. . . . . . . Codice libro della libreria V9780231149075

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David P. Celani
Editore: Columbia University Press
ISBN 10: 0231149077 ISBN 13: 9780231149075
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Descrizione libro Columbia University Press. Paperback. Condizione libro: new. BRAND NEW, Fairbairn's Object Relations Theory in the Clinical Setting, David P. Celani, W. R. D. Fairbairn (1889-1964) challenged the dominance of Freud's drive theory with a psychoanalytic theory based on the internalization of human relationships. Fairbairn assumed that the unconscious develops in childhood and contains dissociated memories of parental neglect, insensitivity, and outright abuse that are impossible the children to tolerate consciously. In Fairbairn's model, these dissociated memories protect developing children from recognizing how badly they are being treated and allow them to remain attached even to physically abusive parents. Attachment is paramount in Fairbairn's model, as he recognized that children are absolutely and unconditionally dependent on their parents. Kidnapped children who remain attached to their abusive captors despite opportunities to escape illustrate this intense dependency, even into adolescence. At the heart of Fairbairn's model is a structural theory that organizes actual relational events into three self-and-object pairs: one conscious pair (the central ego, which relates exclusively to the ideal object in the external world) and two mostly unconscious pairs (the child's antilibidinal ego, which relates exclusively to the rejecting parts of the object, and the child's libidinal ego, which relates exclusively to the exciting parts of the object). The two dissociated self-and-object pairs remain in the unconscious but can emerge and suddenly take over the individual's central ego. When they emerge, the "other" is misperceived as either an exciting or a rejecting object, thus turning these internal structures into a source of transferences and reenactments. Fairbairn's central defense mechanism, splitting, is the fast shift from central ego dominance to either the libidinal ego or the antilibidinal ego-a near perfect model of the borderline personality disorder. In this book, David Celani reviews Fairbairn's five foundational papers and outlines their application in the clinical setting. He discusses the four unconscious structures and offers the clinician concrete suggestions on how to recognize and respond to them effectively in the heat of the clinical interview. Incorporating decades of experience into his analysis, Celani emphasizes the internalization of the therapist as a new "good" object and devotes entire sections to the treatment of histrionic, obsessive, and borderline personality disorders. Codice libro della libreria B9780231149075

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David P. Celani
Editore: Columbia University Press, United States (2010)
ISBN 10: 0231149077 ISBN 13: 9780231149075
Nuovi Paperback Quantità: 1
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Descrizione libro Columbia University Press, United States, 2010. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. 226 x 150 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. W. R. D. Fairbairn (1889-1964) challenged the dominance of Freud s drive theory with a psychoanalytic theory based on the internalization of human relationships. Fairbairn assumed that the unconscious develops in childhood and contains dissociated memories of parental neglect, insensitivity, and outright abuse that are impossible the children to tolerate consciously. In Fairbairn s model, these dissociated memories protect developing children from recognizing how badly they are being treated and allow them to remain attached even to physically abusive parents. Attachment is paramount in Fairbairn s model, as he recognized that children are absolutely and unconditionally dependent on their parents. Kidnapped children who remain attached to their abusive captors despite opportunities to escape illustrate this intense dependency, even into adolescence. At the heart of Fairbairn s model is a structural theory that organizes actual relational events into three self-and-object pairs: one conscious pair (the central ego, which relates exclusively to the ideal object in the external world) and two mostly unconscious pairs (the child s antilibidinal ego, which relates exclusively to the rejecting parts of the object, and the child s libidinal ego, which relates exclusively to the exciting parts of the object). The two dissociated self-and-object pairs remain in the unconscious but can emerge and suddenly take over the individual s central ego. When they emerge, the other is misperceived as either an exciting or a rejecting object, thus turning these internal structures into a source of transferences and reenactments. Fairbairn s central defense mechanism, splitting, is the fast shift from central ego dominance to either the libidinal ego or the antilibidinal ego-a near perfect model of the borderline personality disorder. In this book, David Celani reviews Fairbairn s five foundational papers and outlines their application in the clinical setting. He discusses the four unconscious structures and offers the clinician concrete suggestions on how to recognize and respond to them effectively in the heat of the clinical interview. Incorporating decades of experience into his analysis, Celani emphasizes the internalization of the therapist as a new good object and devotes entire sections to the treatment of histrionic, obsessive, and borderline personality disorders. Codice libro della libreria AAU9780231149075

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ISBN 10: 0231149077 ISBN 13: 9780231149075
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Descrizione libro Columbia University Press. Condizione libro: New. 2010. Paperback. Num Pages: 240 pages. BIC Classification: JKSN; JMAF; JMC; MMJ. Category: (P) Professional & Vocational. Dimension: 227 x 153 x 13. Weight in Grams: 330. . . . . . Books ship from the US and Ireland. Codice libro della libreria V9780231149075

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David P. Celani
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Descrizione libro Columbia University Press 2010-03-12, New York, 2010. paperback. Condizione libro: New. Codice libro della libreria 9780231149075

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Descrizione libro Condizione libro: New. Bookseller Inventory # ST0231149077. Codice libro della libreria ST0231149077

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David Celani
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Descrizione libro Columbia University Press, 2010. PAP. Condizione libro: New. New Book. Shipped from UK in 4 to 14 days. Established seller since 2000. Codice libro della libreria BB-9780231149075

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Descrizione libro Condizione libro: New. Depending on your location, this item may ship from the US or UK. Codice libro della libreria 97802311490750000000

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Descrizione libro Columbia University Press, 2010. Condizione libro: New. book. Codice libro della libreria ria9780231149075_rkm

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