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2020-2021 Course Registration

    • 12 Sep 2020
    • (CDT)
    • 8 May 2021
    • (CDT)
    • 9 sessions
    • Zoom

    Frank Summers, PhD

    Begins September 12, 2020

    The Case Conference seminar is limited to eight participants, and priority is given to candidates who have a control case on a first come basis.

    • 2 Oct 2020
    • (CDT)
    • 4 Jun 2021
    • (CDT)
    • 9 sessions
    • Zoom

    Peter Shabad, PhD

    Begins October 2, 2020

    The Case Conference seminar is limited to eight participants, and priority is given to candidates who have a control case on a first come basis.

    • 5 Dec 2020
    • (CST)
    • 6 Dec 2020
    • (CST)
    • 2 sessions
    • via Zoom

    Lynne Zeavin, Psy.D

    December 5-6, 2020

    Lynne Zeavin, Psy.D  is a clinical psychologist and psychoanalyst in full-time private practice in New York City.  She is a Supervising and Training Analyst at The New York Psychoanalytic Society and Institute, and an Associate Editor of the Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association.  Dr. Zeavin has published widely on various subjects but she has a particular interest in Kleinian theory and the nature of the object in psychical experience.  She is currently co-editing the second volume of Hating in the First Person Plural, with Donald Moss.   In addition, with three colleagues, she has founded Green Gang, a group devoted to the study of psychoanalysis and our human relationship with the natural world.  The former chair of the Fellowship Program of the American Psychoanalytic Association, she also serves on the editorial boards of The Psychoanalytic Quarterly, and Division/Review.

    Seminar Title: Melanie Klein and The Contemporary Kleinians:  Beginning Theory and Technique

    Seminar description

    Participants will be exposed to key elements of Melanie Klein’s theory of the mind.  Klein is a descendant of Freud and shares many views with him: Klein’s project is often an elaboration of an aspect of Freud’s own work.  A central conceit for Klein however is the status of the object.  For Freud the object is 'the means by which the instinct satisfies its aims'.  For Klein the object is present from birth—and as such is crucial to the development of the ego.  Klein’s central focus on anxiety will be the subject of the first part of our meeting—we will concentrate on the earliest anxiety, annihilation anxiety, and from there more to paranoid and depressive anxieties.  Clinical Material will be used to illustrate the distinctions between the two types of anxieties.  (Readings:  Betty Joseph, Two Types of Anxiety and their Handling in the Clinical Situation, Klein On Schizoid Mechanisms, and O’Shaughessy: The Absent Object); John Steiner, The Equilibrium between the Paranoid Schizoid and Depressive Positions.

    The second part of our meeting on Saturday afternoon will take up early workings of the mind—how the manic defense is used to defend against both depressive and paranoid anxieties.  We will talk about both the manic defense and mourning as well as read some crucial papers on identification which can propel or impede the work of development, particularly the introjection of what Klein calls the ‘good object.’   (Reading:  Melanie Klein, Mourning and Its Relation to Mani Depressive States; Hanna Segal, Manic Reparation, Ignes Sodre, Non Vixit, Ignes Sodre, Who’s Who?)

    On Sunday morning we will discuss Kleinian clinical technique, addressing the different levels of the personality and how they present in the clinical situation as well discuss some clinical papers that describe different presentations and their challenges to working clinically.  We will discuss projection, projective identification, and countertransference as crucial elements in working in the here and now.  Readings:  Priscilla Roth, Mapping the Landscape, Michael Feldman, Projective Identification: The Analyst’s Involvement; also The Dynamics of Reassurance, Elizabeth Spillius, CLnical Experiences of Projective Identification.

    Selected Readings

    Feldman, M (2009) Doubt and Conviction in the Analytic Process, Routledge

    On the Dynamics of Reassurance (PEP WEB)

    Joseph, B. (1989) Two Different Types of Anxiety and Their Handling in the Clinical Situation in Psychic Equilibrium and Psychic Change or on PEP WEB

    Klein, M. (1946) Notes on Some Schizoid Mechanisms in The Writings of Melanie Klein, Vol 3, Hogarth Press

    Klein, M. (1940) Mourning and its relation to manic - depressive states in The Writings of Melanie Klein, Vol 2, Hogarth Press

    O’Shaughnessy, E. (2014)  The Collected Papers of Edna O’Shaughnessy, Rusbridger ed, The New Library of Psychoanalysis (1992) Enclaves and Excursions, International Journal of Psychoanalysis, 73:  603

    The Absent Object  PEP WEB.

    Where is here? When is Now?  PEP WEB

    Roth, P. (1994) Being true to a false object;  Notes on Identification, Psychoanalytic Inquiry 14 (3) 393-405.  

    Mapping the Landscape.Pep WEB

    Segal, H. (1993) On the clinical usefulness of the death instinct: International Journal of Psychoanalysis: No 74: 55-61    

    Manic Reparation in the Collected Works of Hanna Segal

    Sodre, I.  (2015)  Non Vixit in Imaginary Existences:  a psychoanalytic exploration of phantasy, fiction, dreams and daydreams, The New Library of Psychoanalysis

    Who’s Who:  Notes on Pathological Identifications (see above)


    Spillius, E. Spillius, E.B. (1992). Clinical Experiences of Projective Identification. New Library of Psychoanalysis, 14:59-73

    Steiner, J.  The Equilibrium between the Paranoid Schizoid and Depressive Positions in New Library of Psychoanalysis: 14:46

    Steiner, J.  (1993)  Psychic Retreats:  Pathological Organizations in Psychotic, Neurotic and Borderline Patients, Routledge  

    Betty Joseph,  Transference:  The total situation, PEP WEB

    • 16 Jan 2021
    • (CST)
    • 17 Jan 2021
    • (CST)
    • 2 sessions
    • via Zoom

    Jamieson Webster, PhD

    January 16-17, 2021


    Jamieson Webster, PhD  is a psychoanalyst in private practice in New York City. She is the author of The Life and Death of Psychoanalysis (2011) and Conversion Disorder: Listening to the Body in Psychoanalysis (2018); she also co-wrote, with Simon Critchley, Stay, Illusion! The Hamlet Doctrine (2013). She teaches at the New School for Social Research and supervises doctoral students in clinical psychology at the City University of New York. She is a member of IPTAR and Das Unbehagen.

    Seminar Title: Psychoanalysis and the Body: Conversion in Freud and Lacan

    Seminar description

    When thinking of the classical image of hysterical symptoms many bear in mind the Freudian idea of translating these symptoms into language as a texture of memory, conflict, and wish. But what if the process wasn’t so uni-directional? What could an embodied psychoanalysis look like? What problems does this pose for the listening analyst? From Freud’s early definition of conversion, to his notion of the drive on the frontier of the somato-psychic, to Lacan’s distrust of know edge exemplified in the symptom’s symbolic over-interpretation, and his focus on what he names jouissance, we will re-consider the centrality of the body in psychoanalytic process.  

    Selected Readings

    Freud, S. (1900). The Interpretation of Dreams. The Standard Edition of the Complete Psychological Works of Sigmund Freud, Volume IV (1900): The Interpretation of Dreams (First Part), Pp. 96-121.

    Freud, S. (1920) Beyond the Pleasure Principle. The Standard Edition of the Complete Psychological Works of Sigmund Freud, Vol. 18.

    Lacan, J. (1988) The Seminar of Jacques Lacan Book II: The Ego in Freud’s Theory and in the Technique of Psychoanalysis. (trans. Tomaselli). New York: Norton. Pp. 146-171.

    Lacan, J. (2014) The Seminar of Jacques Lacan Book X: Anxiety (trans. Price) London: Polity. Pp. 157-210. 

    Webster, J. (2018) Conversion Disorder: Listening to the Body in Psychoanalysis. New York: Columbia University Press.

    • 6 Feb 2021
    • (CST)
    • 7 Feb 2021
    • (CST)
    • 2 sessions
    • via Zoom

    Joseph Newirth, PhD

    February 6-7, 2021

    Joseph Newirth, PhD  is a Professor at the Derner School of Psychology at Adelphi University.  He is a supervisor at the  N.Y.U. Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis, New York University, and is on the faculty and a supervisor at the National Training Program at the National Institute of the Psychotherapies, New York, NY.  He received his BA from the City College of New York, his Ph.D. from the University of Massachusetts and his psychoanalytic training at the William Alanson White Institute. He has published numerous articles in professional journals and frequently presents papers at national and international conferences.  His first book, Between Emotion and Cognition: The generative unconscious (2003) received the Gradiva prize for critical analysis and interpretation in 2004.  His second book, From Sign to Symbol: Transformational Process in Psychoanalysis, Psychotherapy and Psychology (2018) was published  by Lexington Books and received the American Board and Academy of Psychoanalysis annual book award (2019) in Clinical Psychoanalysis

    Seminar Title: Projective Identification, Enactment, Reverie And Interpretation

    Seminar Description

    In preparation for the class I would like you to think about the place of theory in your work, the nature of the unconscious and the question: What do I believe works” or what is transformative in psychoanalysis and psychoanalytic psychotherapy.  Also, I would like you to bring a written segment of dialogue from your work which focuses on transference countertransference issues, confusion or a difficult moment.  I am looking forward to meeting with you

    Selected Readings

    The primary text are:

    Newirth, J (2018)   From Sign to Symbol: Transformational Processes in Psychoanalysis, Psychotherapy and Psychology.  Lexington Books, New York

    Newirth, J., (2003) Between Emotion and Cognition: The Generative Unconscious.  Other Press, New York

    ADDITIONAL READINGS: Please read all papers in bold and other papers as they are of interest to you.

    Projective Identification, Enactment, Reverie and Interpretation.

    Shoenhals, H. (1996) Triangular Space and Symbolization. Psychoanal. Inquiry. 16: 167-183

    Ogden, T. (1999). 'The music of what happens' in poetry & psychoanalysis., Int. J. Psychoanal., 80:979-994.

    Ogden, T.H. (1995). Aliveness and deadness of the transference-countertransference.., Int. J. Psy

    choanal., 76:695-710.

    Ogden, T. (1997). Reverie and interpretation., Psychoanal. Q., 66:567-595.

    Newirth, J. (1999) Power in the Psychoanalytic Relationship: Symmetrical, Complementary, Meta-complementry.  J Melanie Klein and Object

    Newirth, J. (2005) A case study of power in the eroticized transference – countertransference.  Psychoanalytic Inquiry, 25,  264 – 295.

    Ginot, E., (2009) The empathic power of enactments: The link between neuropsychological processes and a expanded definition of empathy. Psychoanalytic Psychology 36 (3) 290 – 309.

    On Dreaming

    Ogden, T. H. (2003) On not being able to dream. Int. J. Psychoanal., 84: 17 – 30.l

    Ogden, T. H. (2004) The art of psychoanalysis: Dreaming undreamt dreams and interrupted cries. I J Psa, 85; 857 – 878.

    Ogden, T.H. (2004) On holding and containing, being and dreaming. International J of Psychoanalysis, 86, 1349 – 1364.

    Ogden, T. H. (2007) On talking-as-dreaming.  Int. J. Psycho-anal. 88(3) 575 – 590.

    Ogden, T.H. (2010) On three forms of thinking: Magical thinking, dream thinking and transformative thinking. Psychoanalytic Quarterly, LXXIX(2) 317 - 347

    Ferro, A. (2009). Transformations in Dreaming and Characters in the Psychoanalytic Field , . Int. J. Psycho-Anal., 90(2):209-230

    Civitarese, G. (2019). On Bion’s Concepts of Negative Capability and Faith. Psychoanal Q., 88(4):751-783.

    de Barros, I.G. (2012). The Latin American Contribution to the Psychoanalytic Concept of Phantasy. Int. J. Psycho-Anal., 93(6):1427-1437.

    Contemporary Perspectives on the Unconscious:  Parallel Processes, Implicit Memory and Procedural learning

    Mancia, M. (2006) Implicit memory and early unrepressed unconscious: Their role in the therapeutic process.  Int. J. Psychoanal. 87: 83 - 103

    Stern, D., et al (1998) Non-interpretive Mechanisms in Psychoanalytic Therapy. Int. J. Psychoanal. 79: 903-919  

    2. BCPSG (2007) The foundational level of psychodynamic meaning: Implicit processes in relation to conflict, defense and the dynamic unconscious.  Int. J Psychoanal. 88, 843 – 861.

    Tarek, G., (2002) Shattering the template: The effect of moments of meeting on enduring systems of pathological accommodation.  Progress in Self Psychology, 18: 33 - 45

    Schore, A. N., (2009) Relational Trauma and the developing right brain: An interface of psychoanalytic self psychology and neuroscience.  Self and Systems Ann., NY Acad. Sci.  189 - 203 

    Fonagy, P. Target, M., Gergely, G., Allen, J.G, Bateman, A.W., (2003) The developmental roots of borderline personality disorder in early attachment relationships: A theory and some evidence. Psychoanalytic Inquiry, 23: 412 – 459

    Fonagy, P. and Target, M., (2000) Playing with reality III: The persistence of dual psychic reality in borderline patients.  IJP, 81: 853 – 873

    Fonagy, P. and Target, M.  (2007) Playing with Reality: IV. A theory of external reality rooted in intersubjectivity. Int. J. Psychoanal.  88, 917 – 938.

    NEVILLE SYMINGTON (2006) A technique for facilitating the creation of mind IntJ Psychoanal 2006;87:315–20

    Matte-Blanco’s Influence on Contemporary Psychoanalysis

    Mancia, M. (2008) The early unrepressed unconscious in relation to Matte-Blanco's thought.  International Forum of Psychoanalysis, 17: 201 – 212

    Sanchez-Cardenas, M. (2011). Matte Blanco's thought and Epistemological Pluralism in Psychoanalysis. Int. J. Psycho-Anal., 92(4):811-831.

    Sanchez-Cardenas, M. (2016). Clinical Applications of Matte Blanco's Thinking. Int. J. Psycho-Anal., 97(6):1547-1573.

    Fellenor, J. (2011). The unpredictability of metaphor: Ignacio Matte-Blanco's bi-logic and the nature of metaphoric processes. Int. Forum Psychoanal., 20(3):138-147.

    Flabbi, L. Pediconi, M.G. (2014). Unconscious and Game Theory. Int. J. Appl. Psychoanal. Stud., 11(4):339-359.

    Ginzburg, A. (2010). Passion and Similarity: The Clinical Application of Matte Blanco's Ideas. Brit. J. Psychother., 26(3):335-342.

    Lombardi, R. (2009). Symmetric Frenzy and Catastrophic Change: A Consideration of Primitive Mental States in the Wake of Bion and Matte Blanco. Int. J. Psycho-Anal.,


    Lombardi, R. (2011). The Body, Feelings, and the Unheard Music of the Senses. Contemp. Psychoanal., 47(1):3-24.

    Lombardi, R. (2016). Working at the Frontiers of Nothingness: Homicidal Transference, Fear of Death, and the Body. Psychoanal. Psychol., 33(1):89-105.

    Birksted-Breen, D. (2019). Pathways of the unconscious: When the body is the receiver/instrument. Int. J. Psycho-Anal., 100(6):1117-1133.

    Lombardi, R. (2018). Entering One's Own Life as an Aim of Clinical Psychoanalysis. J. Amer. Psychoanal. Assn., 66(5):883-911.

    Bergstein, A. (2013). Transcending the Caesura: Reverie, Dreaming and Counter-Dreaming. Int. J. Psycho-Anal., 94(4):621-644.

    Bolognini, S. (2016). The Interpsychic Dimension in the Psychoanalytic Interpretation. Psychoanal. Inq., 36(1):102-111.

    O'Neill, S. (2015). The Countertransference Impact of Autistic Defence in an Otherwise Neurotic Patient. Int. J. Psycho-Anal., 96(5):1283-1303.

    Ogden, T. Lombardi, R. (2018). Infinity, The Conscious And Unconscious Mind: A Conversation Between Thomas Ogden and Riccardo Lombardi. Psychoanal Q., 87(4):757-766.

    Rundel, M. (2015). The Fire of Eros: Sexuality and the Movement Toward Union. Psychoanal. Dial., 25(5):614-630.

    Schermer, V.L. (2011). Interpreting Psychoanalytic Interpretation: A Fourfold Perspective. Psychoanal. Rev., 98(6):817-842.

    • 20 Mar 2021
    • (CDT)
    • 21 Mar 2021
    • (CDT)
    • 2 sessions
    • via Zoom

    Peter Shabad, PhD

    March 20-21, 2021

    Peter Shabad, PhD is Clinical Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at Northwestern University Medical School. He is also on the Core Teaching and Supervising Faculty of the Chicago Center for Psychoanalysis (CCP) and Faculty of the Chicago Institute for Psychoanalysis. Dr. Shabad is co-editor of The Problem of Loss and Mourning: Psychoanalytic Perspectives (IUP, 1989) and is the author of Despair and the Return of Hope: Echoes of Mourning in Psychotherapy (Aronson, 2001). Dr. Shabad is currently working on a new book entitled Seizing The Vital Moment: Trauma, Shame, and Mourning to be published by Routledge. He is the author of numerous papers and book chapters on diverse topics such as the psychological implications of death, loss and mourning, giving and receiving, shame, parental envy, resentment, spite, and regret. Dr. Shabad has a private practice in Chicago in psychoanalysis and psychoanalytic therapy.

    Seminar Title: Trauma, Shame, and Mourning

    Seminar Description

    In this course we will explore how traumatic and chronically disillusioning experiences have profoundly inhibiting effects on the passion necessary to grow and change throughout life.  We will devote special attention to how human beings transform their traumatic experiences outside of their control into shameful failures, in which they “blame the victim” in themselves for being a victim.  After describing how the “intimate creation” of one’s unique constellation of symptoms is a means of both communicating and memorializing such traumatic experiences, we will examine how shame leads to character passivity and interrelated dynamics such as self-pity, resentment, entitlement, envy, perverse spite, and regret.  In the clinical section of the course, we will explore how the patient’s passivity and ambivalence towards therapeutic change is closely intertwined with his/her chronic struggle between the freedom to desire and obeying a tyranny of shoulds. In this regard, we will also highlight important clinical tensions between developmental determinism and freedom of will, and corresponding countertransference tensions of love versus respect in the analyst’s attitude toward the patient.  Finally, we will discuss how the mourning process of accepting and reintegrating one’s shamed desires paradoxically facilitates the generosity of relinquishing the necessity that those desires be fulfilled. In addition to analytic readings, we will also read Dostoevsky’s Notes from the Underground and Tolstoy’s The Death of Ivan Ilych. 

    Selected Readings

    Dostoevsky, F. (1864).  Notes from the underground.  In The Best Short Stories of Dostoevsky,  (D. Magarshack, Trans).  New York: Modern Library.

    Freud, S. (1917).  Mourning and melancholia.  Standard Edition: 243-258.

    Rank, O. (1936).   Illness and healing chapter, in Will Therapy. New York: Knopf. 

    Shabad, P. (2001).  Despair and the Return of Hope: Echoes of Mourning in

    Psychotherapy.  Northvale, N.J: Jason Aronson. 

    Shabad, P. (2007).  Between determinism and self-blame:  The freedom to choose

    oneself.  Contemporary Psychoanalysis, 43(4), pp. 587-604.

    Shabad, P. (2010).  The suffering of passion.  Metamorphoses and the embrace of the

    stranger.  Psychoanalytic Dialogues 20: 710-729. 

    Tolstoy, L.  (1886). The death of Ivan Ilych.  New York: Signet.  1960.

    Winnicott, D.W. (1949).  Mind and its relation to the psyche-soma.  In Through

    Paediatrics to Psychoanalysis.  New York:  Basic Books. 1975.

    • 15 May 2021
    • (CDT)
    • 16 May 2021
    • (CDT)
    • 2 sessions
    • via Zoom

    Marilyn Charles, PhD

    May 15-16, 2020

    Marilyn Charles, PhD, ABPP is a staff psychologist and psychoanalyst at the Austen Riggs Center. Training and Supervising Analyst at the Chicago Center for Psychoanalysis; International Coordinator of the Psychoanalytic Track at the Universidad de Monterrey (UDEM); Co-Chair of the Association for the Psychoanalysis of Culture and Society (APCS); and contributing editor of Psychoanalysis, Culture, and Society, she is actively engaged in mentoring, promoting community involvement and socially relevant research. Interests include creativity, psychosis, reflective function and the intergenerational transmission of trauma. Marilyn is an artist, a poet, and a writer, publishing over 100 articles and book chapters and five books, including Working with Trauma: Lessons from Bion and Lacan and Psychoanalysis and Literature; and five edited volumes, including: Introduction to Contemporary Psychoanalysis, Fragments of Trauma and the Social Production of Suffering (with Michael O’Loughlin), Women and Psychosis and Women and the Psychosocial Construction of Madness (with Marie Brown), and The Importance of Play in Early Childhood Education: (with Jill Bellinson).  (161)

    Seminar title: Aesthetic Sensibilities, Primary Process, and Metaphor

    Seminar Description

    Psychoanalysis had its origins in Freud's encounters with his own and his patients' unconscious processes that manifested in the forms of slips, symptoms, and dreams.  In his attempts to translate these more primary processes into verbal language, we were offered the term libido as the agent of motivation that marks a desire and intention based upon primary experience.  Over time, this concept came to have a sexualized connotation that spoke to aspects of our more primary drives but, from my perspective, occluded others.  Bion describes three vertices, or orientations, from which 'facts' might be perceived:  The scientific, the religious, and the aesthetic.  Some Bionian theorists have illuminated this aesthetic perspective, even going so far as to describe the aesthetic dimension of the mind.  I would go further, however, proposing that what Freud termed libido, in being a function and manifestation of the unconscious, is primarily aesthetic in form.  This aesthetic achieves meaning through patterned representations that break through conventional understanding to assert new, creative possibilities.  In this seminar, I will invite an exploration of primary process as a way of knowing self, other, and experience through a lens informed by the aesthetic sensibilities referred to by Freud in his descriptions, in particular, of the dream work, and then by Matte-Blanco, in his descriptions of symmetrical logic.  We will then use this lens to look at some ways in which psychoanalytic metaphors are informed by and refer directly to this aesthetic dimension of experience, the aesthetic sensibility that under-rides all human knowing and meaning-making.  (253)

    Selected Readings

    Bion, W. R. (1990). Brazilian Lectures, London & New York: Karnac.

    Charles, M. (under review). The Haunting of Hill House: Psyche, Soma, and Destiny, Psychoanalysis, Culture, and Society.

    Enckell, H. (2010). Reflection in psychoanalysis: On symbols and metaphors. International Journal of Psycho-Analysis 91:1093-1114.

    Harris Williams, M. (2005). The three vertices: Science, art and religion. British Journal of Psychotherapy, 21(3):429-441.

    Lacan, J. (1977). The Four Fundamentals of Psychoanalysis, A. Sheridan (Trans.)., New York: W.W. Norton.

    • 12 Jun 2021
    • (CDT)
    • 13 Jun 2021
    • (CDT)
    • 2 sessions
    • via Zoom

    Alan Bass, PhD

    June 12-13, 2021

    Alan Bass, Ph.D is a practicing analyst in New York City.  He is a training analyst and faculty member at IPTAR and the Contemporary Freudian Society, and on the graduate philosophy faculty of the New School for Social Research.  He is the author of three books (Difference and Disavowal: The Trauma of Eros; Interpretation and Difference: The Strangeness of Care; Fetishism, Psychoanalysis and Philosophy: The Iridescent Thing), many articles; the translator of four book by Jacques Derrida; and the editor of the journal The Undecidable Unconscious.

    Seminar Title: Freud's Cases

    Seminar Description

    The seminar will review Freud's cases in order to see how he developed the theory and technique of psychoanalysis.   Basic topics such as transference, resistance, the structure of neurosis, dreams will be covered.  There will also be discussion of the many problematic areas of the cases.

    Selected Readings:

    Selections from Studies on Hysteria; selections from The Interpretation of Dreams, Fragment of an Analysis of a Case of Hysteria (Dora), Schreber,   Rat Man, Wolf Man.

"Nothing human is alien to me"  --Terrence

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