Transgender Psychoanalysis: A Lacanian Perspective on Sexual Difference | The Body Is Not an Apology: The Power of Radical Self-Love | A Clinical Introduction to Freud: Techniques for Everyday Practice | Beyond Doer and Done to: Recognition Theory, Intersubjectivity and the Third | Psychodynamic Diagnostic Manual, Second Edition: PDM-2 | The State of Affairs: Rethinking Infidelity | The Reification of Desire
What are the discourses of sexuality underpinning psychoanalysis, and how do they impact on clinical practice?
In what ways does sexuality get played out for, and between, the psychoanalytic practitioner and the patient?
How do social, cultural and historical attitudes towards sexuality impact on the transference and countertransference, consciously and unconsciously?
Why is sexuality so prone to reification?
TABLE OF CONTENTS //
Introduction: Clinical Encounters in Sexuality: Psychoanalytic Practice and Queer Theory, by Noreen Giffney
SECTION 1: QUEER THEORIES /
Chapter 1 [Identity]: Precarious Sexualities: Queer Challenges to Psychoanalytic and Social Identity Categorisation, by Alice Kuzniar — Chapter 2 [Desire]: Are We Missing Something? Queer Desire, by Lara Farina — Chapter 3 [Pleasure]: Jouissance: The Gash of Bliss, by Kathryn Bond Stockton — Chapter 4 [Perversion]: Perversion and the Problem of Fluidity and Fixity, by Lisa Downing — Chapter 5 [Ethics]: Out of Line, On Hold: D.W. Winnicott’s Queer Sensibilities, by Michael D. Snediker — Chapter 6 [Discourse]: Discourse and the History of Sexuality, by Will Stockton
SECTION 2: PSYCHOANALYTIC RESPONSES /
Chapter 7: On Not Thinking Straight: Comments on a Conceptual Marriage, by R.D. Hinshelwood — Chapter 8: Queer as a New Shelter from Castration, by Abe Geldhof and Paul Verhaeghe — Chapter 9: The Redress of Psychoanalysis, by Ann Murphy — Chapter 10: Queer Directions from Lacan, by Ian Parker — Chapter 11: Queer Theory Meets Jung, by Claudette Kulkarni — Chapter 12: Queer Troubles for Psychoanalysis, by Carol Owens — Chapter 13: Clinique, by Aranye Fradenburg — Chapter 14: From Tragic Fall to Programmatic Blueprint: ‘Behold this is Oedipus …’ by Olga Cox Cameron — Chapter 15: Enigmatic Sexuality, by Katrine Zeuthen and Judy Gammelgaard — Chapter 16: The Transforming Nexus: Psychoanalysis, Social Theory and Queer Childhood, by Ken Corbett — Chapter 17: Clinical Encounters: The Queer New Times, by Rob Weatherill — Chapter 18: Undoing Psychoanalysis: Towards a Clinical and Conceptual Metistopia, by Dany Nobus — Chapter 19: ‘You make me feel like a natural woman’: Thoughts on a Case of Transsexual Identity Formation and Queer Theory, by Ami Kaplan — Chapter 20: Sexual Difference: From Symptom to Sinthome, by Patricia Gherovici
SECTION 3: RESPONSES TO PSYCHOANALYTIC PRACTICES ENCOUNTERING QUEER THEORIES /
Chapter 21: A Plague on Both Your Houses, by Stephen Frosh — Chapter 22: Something Amiss, by Jacqueline Rose — Chapter 23: Taking Shelter from Queer, by Tim Dean — Chapter 24: Courageous Drawings of Vigilant Ambiguities, by Noreen O’Connor — Chapter 25: Understanding Homophobia, by Mark J. Blechner — Chapter 26: Transgender and Psychoanalysis, by Susan Stryker — Chapter 27: The Psychoanalysis that Dare Not Speak Its Name, Ona Nierenberg
ABOUT THE COVER / On the Not-Meanings of Karla Black’s There Can Be No Arguments, by Medb Ruane
AFTERWORD, by Eve Watson
Pricing is shown for items sent to or within the U.S., excluding shipping and tax. Please consult the store to determine exact fees. No warranties are made express or implied about the accuracy, timeliness, merit, or value of the information provided. Information subject to change without notice. isbn.nu is not a bookseller, just an information source.