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Bandera, A. (2008). San Francisco/East Bay Education Committee. Fort Da, 14(2):168-168.

(2008). Fort Da, 14(2):168-168

San Francisco/East Bay Education Committee

Amy Bandera, Ph.D.

“Surviving the Madness: The Psychodynamics of Becoming a Psychotherapist,” “Great Books: Literature and Poetry for Clinicians,” and “Hysteria: Dynamics, Origins, and the Erotic Transference/Countertransference” are just several of the special offerings this year. As you look closely you'll see how unusual these courses really are. Professor Joan Sarnat, Ph.D. makes the novel choice to use sessions from the hit television series “In Treatment” to study hysterical transference. “Great Books” is a six-month-long study of classic literature with Mike Zimmerman, Ph.D., a professor of literature and practicing local psychoanalyst. Our committee is dedicated to offering classes you are not apt to find in most psychoanalytic catalogues. We've opened our minds and tried to generate courses to meet emergent needs. “Surviving the Madness” exemplifies the outcome of this process. It's a one-day conference featuring three psychologists in training, one recent graduate, and seasoned clinicians Melissa Holub, Ph.D., and Sam Gerson, Ph.D. With you, the audience, the panel will discuss features of professional and personal development, including common hurdles along the path of becoming a psychotherapist.

Robert Bartner, Ph.D., will teach a course on “Henri Rey and the Reparative Function,” which premieres in November, followed by Enid Young, Ph.D. and her cutting-edge class focusing on the therapy relationship from the standpoint of neuro-psychoanalysis. Later in the year, look out for a course by Margo Chapin, MFT, on “Perversion”; a course by Sue Saperstein, Psy.D., MFT, on “Supervision,” in which she unpacks the experience of transitioning into the supervisory role; a course by Myrna Frankel, LCSW, on “Difficult Moments in Play Therapy (Everything They Don't Tell You in Training)”; the return, by popular demand, of the very successful course by Beth Steinberg, Ph.D., on “Case Consultation for Psychoanalytic Psychotherapists”; and, the extremely relevant course, “Group Psychology in Clinic and Culture,” taught by Paul Alexander, Ph.D.

None of this would be possible without the exceptional minds, hearts, and enthusiasm of the committee, Mahima Muralidharan, Myra Bernecker, and Vittorio Comelli.

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