Psychoanalysis and neurosciences
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Psychoanalysis and neurosciences

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Published by Springer in Berlin .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cognitive neuroscience.,
  • Psychoanalysis.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementMauro Mancia (ed.).
ContributionsMancia, Mauro.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQP360.5 .P792 2006
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 436 p. :
Number of Pages436
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18524408M
ISBN 108847003342
LC Control Number2006922658

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Book Description. Psychoanalysis, Neuroscience and the Stories of Our Lives: The Relational Roots of Mental Health offers a new understanding of identity and mental health, shining the light of twenty-first century neurobiology on the core tenets of psychoanalysis. Accessibly written, it outlines the great leaps forward in neuroscience over the past three decades, and the consequent implications for .   The papers collected in this volume have the aim of integrating the contri- tions from two disciplines: psychoanalysis and neuroscience. Recent great developments in the latter offer the opportunity to build a bridge to psyc- analysis, providing an anatomo-functional basis for some of the functions in which the psychoanalytic theories of the mind are rooted. PsychiatryOnline subscription options offer access to the DSM-5 library, books, journals, CME, and patient resources. This all-in-one virtual library provides psychiatrists and mental health professionals with key resources for diagnosis, treatment, research, and professional development. Across the boundary between neuroscience and psychoanalysis the authors of this book move their investigations and contribute to overcome the state of relative isolation which characterizes.

Connection between psychoanalysis and neuroscience - Book and Video One of the more recent developments in psychoanalysis outside of the Lacanian orientation is the interest in a connection between psychoanalysis and neuroscience. For my part, I have tended to believe that the two are rather incompatible domains, with different logics. From the reviews:"Psychoanalysis and Neuroscience aims to demonstrate what the contribution of the neurosciences to psychoanalysis promises and effects. it is relevant for psychiatrists, psychoanalysts, and neurologists. is an engrossing book. Book Description. The Unconscious explores the critical interdisciplinary dialogue between psychoanalysis and contemporary cognitive neuroscience. Characterised by Freud as ‘the science of the unconscious mind’, psychoanalysis has traditionally been viewed as a . Integration of the psychoanalytic method into neuroscience has the potential to synergize neuroscientific projects. Summary Neuroscience has contributed theories of neurological development rooted in evolutionary principles of human survival and propagation of the species.

  Psychoanalytic Concepts and Technique in Development offers a clear and thorough overview of contemporary psychoanalytic theory and clinical technique, from a largely post-Freudian, French perspective, but also informed by the work of Klein, Bion and Winnicott. Drawing on the French tradition, Florence Guignard sets out a comprehensive guide to the major drives and concepts in Author: Florence Guignard. Focuses on the possibility of interactions between psychoanalysis and neuroscience - emotions and the right hemisphere, serotonin and depression. This book is useful for professionals and students working in these fields, as well as for operators of allied disciplines, such as psychology and psychotherapy. Psychoanalysis and Neuropsychoanalysis offers a publication space for psychoanalytic texts in the larger context of the actual ongoing debates in psychology, neuropsychology and neurosciences. Download e-book This Research Topic is cross-listed in Frontiers in Psychology under the section of - Psychoanalysis and Neuropsychoanalysis Sigmund Freud was a trained neuroanatomist and wrote his first psychoanalytical theory in neuroscientific terms. Throughout his life, he maintained the belief that at some distant day in the future, all psychoanalytic processes could be tied to a neural.