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Facilitating Analysis with Implicit and Explicit Self-Disclosures

Facilitating Analysis with Implicit and Explicit Self-Disclosures The American Journal of Psychoanalysis, 2007, 67, (197 –199) © 2007 Association for the Advancement of Psychoanalysis 0002-9548/07 $30.00 www.palgrave-journals.com/ajp Scientifi c Meeting of the American Institute for Psychoanalysis Edited by Michele A. Mu ñ oz, Ph.D. FACILITATING ANALYSIS WITH IMPLICIT AND EXPLICIT SELF-DISCLOSURES Presenter: Helen K. Gediman, Ph.D., ABPP Discussant: Kenneth Winarick, Ph.D. Date: October 19, 2006 In this evening ’ s presentation, Dr. Helen K. Gediman, an Adjunct Clinical Professor of Psychology at NYU Postdoctoral Program and Training and Super- vising Analyst at the New York Freudian Society, added her voice to the often fractious debate over whether or not self-disclosure should be considered a viable technique in the psychoanalytic armamentarium. It is her contention that a thorough examination of both implicit and explicit disclosures could lead to a signifi cant reduction in the degree of polarization that presently exists between relational analysts and contemporary Freudians. According to Gediman, the split over the use of self-disclosure in anal- ysis began when relational analysts “ challenged the mythic stereotype of traditional analysts as being rigidly withholding blank screens in their unfl agging adherence to values of neutrality, abstinence and anonymity in the analyst – patient dyad.” Traditional analysts http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The American Journal of Psychoanalysis Springer Journals

Facilitating Analysis with Implicit and Explicit Self-Disclosures

The American Journal of Psychoanalysis , Volume 67 (2) – May 10, 2007

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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2007 by Palgrave Macmillan Ltd
Subject
Psychology; Clinical Psychology; Psychotherapy; Psychoanalysis
ISSN
0002-9548
eISSN
1573-6741
DOI
10.1057/palgrave.ajp.3350020
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

The American Journal of Psychoanalysis, 2007, 67, (197 –199) © 2007 Association for the Advancement of Psychoanalysis 0002-9548/07 $30.00 www.palgrave-journals.com/ajp Scientifi c Meeting of the American Institute for Psychoanalysis Edited by Michele A. Mu ñ oz, Ph.D. FACILITATING ANALYSIS WITH IMPLICIT AND EXPLICIT SELF-DISCLOSURES Presenter: Helen K. Gediman, Ph.D., ABPP Discussant: Kenneth Winarick, Ph.D. Date: October 19, 2006 In this evening ’ s presentation, Dr. Helen K. Gediman, an Adjunct Clinical Professor of Psychology at NYU Postdoctoral Program and Training and Super- vising Analyst at the New York Freudian Society, added her voice to the often fractious debate over whether or not self-disclosure should be considered a viable technique in the psychoanalytic armamentarium. It is her contention that a thorough examination of both implicit and explicit disclosures could lead to a signifi cant reduction in the degree of polarization that presently exists between relational analysts and contemporary Freudians. According to Gediman, the split over the use of self-disclosure in anal- ysis began when relational analysts “ challenged the mythic stereotype of traditional analysts as being rigidly withholding blank screens in their unfl agging adherence to values of neutrality, abstinence and anonymity in the analyst – patient dyad.” Traditional analysts

Journal

The American Journal of PsychoanalysisSpringer Journals

Published: May 10, 2007

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