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analyst

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Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2007) 59 (1): 90–93.
Published: 01 January 2007
... and a name is through the analytic patient, or analysand, experiencing the analyst as embodying his or her otherwise unconscious hallucinations and fantasies. Freud called this transference. Some analysands may actually seek to force their analysts to personify their hallucinations and fantasies...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2007) 59 (1): 93–95.
Published: 01 January 2007
... analysand, experiencing the analyst as embodying his or her otherwise unconscious hallucinations and fantasies. Freud called this transference. Some analysands may actually seek to force their analysts to personify their hallucinations and fantasies. For example, Joan Riviere, whose letters Jacobus...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2009) 61 (1): 54–68.
Published: 01 January 2009
... counsels Luzhin after his breakdown, John Ray Jr., Ph.D. (Humbert’s editor in Lolita), analyst Dr. Rosetta Stone from Pnin, and the chief psychiatrist at the “Psykitsch” asylum in Ada (Dr. Sig Heiler)— these are some of the costumes in which Nabokov cloaks his “favorite fi gure of fun.” Not only did...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 September 2006) 58 (4): 376–386.
Published: 01 September 2006
...- sional analysts of his literature assimilated Istrati to a “poor Scheherazade,” symbol of an orientalism both destructive of and dangerous to the national effort to build a genuine European and Occidental culture in Romania. Vesna Goldsworthy focused on this type of perception in her notable study...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 December 2011) 63 (4): 438–447.
Published: 01 December 2011
... retinas and hard drives; under the sun of media we see it in its conditions of possibility and its ongoing adaptations. Another advantage of media theory for the literary analyst is that every media object is conceived of as part of a circuit. The film star cannot be separated from the channels...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2006) 58 (1): 90–92.
Published: 01 January 2006
..., Christ, Judas, and Pope—in no way prevents him from taking Freud to task for eliding his own Jewishness. Object relations theory demands that the analyst be embodied, fully present in the uniqueness of his or her subjectivity, but for reasons that Rudnytsky never bothers to historicize, Freud...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2006) 58 (1): 93.
Published: 01 January 2006
..., Christ, Judas, and Pope—in no way prevents him from taking Freud to task for eliding his own Jewishness. Object relations theory demands that the analyst be embodied, fully present in the uniqueness of his or her subjectivity, but for reasons that Rudnytsky never bothers to historicize, Freud...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2006) 58 (1): 70–73.
Published: 01 January 2006
... Freud to task for eliding his own Jewishness. Object relations theory demands that the analyst be embodied, fully present in the uniqueness of his or her subjectivity, but for reasons that Rudnytsky never bothers to historicize, Freud tended to elide the issue of Jewishness. Little Hans, for...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2006) 58 (1): 74–77.
Published: 01 January 2006
... is variously figured as Yahweh, Christ, Judas, and Pope—in no way prevents him from taking Freud to task for eliding his own Jewishness. Object relations theory demands that the analyst be embodied, fully present in the uniqueness of his or her subjectivity, but for reasons that Rudnytsky never...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2006) 58 (1): 77–79.
Published: 01 January 2006
... is variously figured as Yahweh, Christ, Judas, and Pope—in no way prevents him from taking Freud to task for eliding his own Jewishness. Object relations theory demands that the analyst be embodied, fully present in the uniqueness of his or her subjectivity, but for reasons that Rudnytsky never...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2006) 58 (1): 80–83.
Published: 01 January 2006
..., Christ, Judas, and Pope—in no way prevents him from taking Freud to task for eliding his own Jewishness. Object relations theory demands that the analyst be embodied, fully present in the uniqueness of his or her subjectivity, but for reasons that Rudnytsky never bothers to historicize, Freud...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2006) 58 (1): 83–86.
Published: 01 January 2006
... is variously figured as Yahweh, Christ, Judas, and Pope—in no way prevents him from taking Freud to task for eliding his own Jewishness. Object relations theory demands that the analyst be embodied, fully present in the uniqueness of his or her subjectivity, but for reasons that Rudnytsky never...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2006) 58 (1): 86–89.
Published: 01 January 2006
... is variously figured as Yahweh, Christ, Judas, and Pope—in no way prevents him from taking Freud to task for eliding his own Jewishness. Object relations theory demands that the analyst be embodied, fully present in the uniqueness of his or her subjectivity, but for reasons that Rudnytsky never...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2006) 58 (1): 89–90.
Published: 01 January 2006
... prevents him from taking Freud to task for eliding his own Jewishness. Object relations theory demands that the analyst be embodied, fully present in the uniqueness of his or her subjectivity, but for reasons that Rudnytsky never bothers to historicize, Freud tended to elide the issue of Jewishness...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 September 2001) 53 (4): 426–441.
Published: 01 September 2001
... Gouldner sees his “New Class,” a forerunner of the Ehrenreichs’ “professional-managerial class” and Robert Reich’s “symbolic analysts,” as encouraging “a cosmopolitan identity, transcending national limits and enhancing their autonomy from local elites” (2).2 With its peculiar ability to produce bonds...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 March 2003) 55 (2): 177–185.
Published: 01 March 2003
..., “the confusion” (Les quatre concepts 304) in one and the same object, of the positions of both ego ideal and ego, i.e., ideal ego as he terms it. Hypnosis thus is equated with the relation of transference between analysant and analyst, where the latter not only typifies the ego ideal, but also...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 March 2003) 55 (2): 185–190.
Published: 01 March 2003
... terms it. Hypnosis thus is equated with the relation of transference between analysant and analyst, where the latter not only typifies the ego ideal, but also serves as an identificatory mirror for the imagi- nary appearance of the former’s ideal ego. In pathological fascination for his ideal ego...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 June 2000) 52 (3): 213–227.
Published: 01 June 2000
..., as well as its most prolific investigator. At a relatively early stage in his career, Strich followed the lead of Elster and other turn-of-the- century analysts in examining the interrelationship between “Weltliteratur und vergleichende Literaturgeschichte” (World Literature and Comparative...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 January 2008) 60 (1): 58–73.
Published: 01 January 2008
...: this analyst of subtleties is a woman [. . and these fifty-four books and millions of words are all in the end about just one thing: love, with its joys and pleasures, sorrow and pain [. . Don’t blame her if she sometimes goes too far: she...
Journal Article
Comparative Literature (1 June 2013) 65 (2): 137–161.
Published: 01 June 2013