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PEP-Easy Tip: To save PEP-Easy to the home screen

PEP-Web Tip of the Day

To start PEP-Easy without first opening your browser–just as you would start a mobile app, you can save a shortcut to your home screen.

First, in Chrome or Safari, depending on your platform, open PEP-Easy from pepeasy.pep-web.org. You want to be on the default start screen, so you have a clean workspace.

Then, depending on your mobile device…follow the instructions below:

On IOS:

  1. Tap on the share icon Action navigation bar and tab bar icon
  2. In the bottom list, tap on ‘Add to home screen’
  3. In the “Add to Home” confirmation “bubble”, tap “Add”

On Android:

  1. Tap on the Chrome menu (Vertical Ellipses)
  2. Select “Add to Home Screen” from the menu

 

For the complete list of tips, see PEP-Web Tips on the PEP-Web support page.

(1992). Editorial. Free Associations, 3(1):7-9.

(1992). Free Associations, 3(1):7-9

Editorial

In the last decade, criticism of psychoanalytic approaches to the creative arts has uncovered a strong tendency to reduce paintings, films, novels and music to the status of illustrations of psychoanalytic theory (Derrida, 1975; Felman, 1977; Meltzer, 1988). In psychoanalytic literary criticism, for example, novels, poems and short stories have often been reduced to the status of supportive illustration of psychoanalytic theories, rather than respected in their own complexity, and allowed to generate different and conflictual readings; a prominent and germane example here has been the debate surrounding varied psychoanalytic readings of Edgar Allan Poe, much of which has operated more around supposed principles of oedipal development than those of literary production (Bonaparte, 1933; Lacan, 1966; Johnson, 1980). In reaction to this, critics have tended to move towards the ‘intertex tuality’ of psychoanalysis, and concentrated rather on the ‘mutual exchanges’ between psychoanalysis and artistic creativity, and explored the borderline and disputed zones between them (Brooks, 1988).

In this spirit, this issue of our journal explores such mutual exchanges between psychoanalysis and artistic creativity from various perspectives. First of all, in our interview, Marion Bower talks with Ruth Rendell about the relation between crime fiction and psychoanalysis; Rendell talks about the genre in general, about its relationship to childhood, and about her perception of her own role and that of psychoanalysis in producing her particular form of fiction.

[This is a summary or excerpt from the full text of the book or article. The full text of the document is available to subscribers.]

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