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(2012). List of Contributors. Att: New Dir. in Psychother. Relat. Psychoanal., 6(2):169-171.
(2012). Attachment: New Directions in Psychotherapy and Relational Psychoanalysis, 6(2):169-171
List of Contributors
Dean Atta has been writing and performing for more than ten years, during which he has been commissioned to write poems for galleries including the Tate Modern, the National Portrait Gallery, and Keats House, as well as organisations such as the Damilola Taylor Trust. Denouncing homophobia and racism, last summer he made a BBC 1Xtra documentary with SBTV presenter Georgia Lewis Anderson called No Homo: Hip Hop's Last Taboo. The programme highlighted what Atta feels is the rejection of gay people by rap culture, and in January, his groundbreaking poem I Am Nobody's Nigger went viral, receiving over 30,000 hits on YouTube. His play Queen Pokou, based on the mythological West African princess, is currently being performed on the London fringe. www.deanatta.co.uk, twitter.com/deanatta
Orit Badouk Epstein is an attachment based psychoanalytic psychotherapist and a supervisor. She regularly writes articles and reviews for the ESTD newsletter and Attachment journal. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org, www.oritbadoukepstein.com
Lindsay Burns works for disadvantaged children's charity Kids Company, where she runs writing workshops for young people, blogs, and deals with media enquiries. She was a journalist for seven years. This is her first published poem. E-mail: email@example.com
Lindsay Hamilton is an Attachment Based Psychoanalytic Psychotherapist based in London. She is a Course Tutor, teacher, Intake 2012 Co-Ordinator, and Co-Vice Chair of the Clinical Training Committee at The Bowlby Centre. Formerly an Advice Worker, Staff Trainer, and Deputy Manager for the Citizens Advice Bureau, Lindsay has throughout her life had a deep interest in difference and discrimination and in facilitating change. In her twenties she experienced the stark contrast between her liberal arts education at a North Wales residential college with a predominantly working class student population and studying for a BA in Social and Political Science at Cambridge University (where she attended a lecture by John Bowlby in her final year) which was not remotely working class. Eventually she realised that political activism was all well and good but that, to paraphrase Gloria Steinem, real revolution comes from within, and succumbed to the desire for therapy and to train as a therapist. Lindsay has always enjoyed creative pursuits including painting and writing and has written for the National Childbirth Trust magazine. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
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