When you hover your mouse over a paragraph of the Standard Edition (SE) long enough, the corresponding text from Gesammelte Werke slides from the bottom of the PEP-Web window, and vice versa.
If the slide up window bothers you, you can turn it off by checking the box “Turn off Translations” in the slide-up. But if you’ve turned it off, how do you turn it back on? The option to turn off the translations only is effective for the current session (it uses a stored cookie in your browser). So the easiest way to turn it back on again is to close your browser (all open windows), and reopen it.
For the complete list of tips, see PEP-Web Tips on the PEP-Web support page.
Alvarez, A. Peltz, R. (2018). Conversations with Clinicians. Fort Da, 24(1):66-93.
(2018). Fort Da, 24(1):66-93
Conversations with Clinicians
Anne Alvarez, Ph.D., MACP and In Conversation with Rachael Peltz, Ph.D.
On April 19, 2017, at the Psychoanalytic Institute of Northern California, I had the honor and pleasure of interviewing Anne Alvarez, who was here from the UK as the PINC International Visiting Scholar. Dr. Alvarez is known for her work with severely disturbed children and is the author of many articles and two books: Live Company: Psychotherapy with Autistic, Borderline, Deprived and Abused Children, and The Thinking Heart: Three Levels of Psychodynamic Work in Psychotherapy with Children and Adolescents. She has also edited with Susan Reid, Autism and Personality: Findings from the Tavistock Autism Workshop. (From time to time, our conversation included questions and comments from audience members [AM].)
RP: So before we start, a little introduction. If we look at the history of psychoanalysis, we can trace some of the most radical innovations in our thinking about clinical work to the courageous work of key figures who have worked with the most difficult to help patients, often in extreme situations. Tonight, we have the pleasure of talking with one such radical innovator, Anne Alvarez, who is known for her clinical work and writing about severely disturbed and autistic children — children she has worked with for over 55 years!
As you have all probably discovered, Anne writes with unusual candor and clarity about what she has learned in the course of her work, calling into question many of the assumptions contained within generations of psychoanalytic thinking, including her own thinking. Those of you who have read her books and papers will no doubt have noticed the refreshing directness of her clinical accounts, replete with allusions to literature, art, and music. She does not mince words. She tells it like it is without compromising on rigor or grace.
[This is a summary or excerpt from the full text of the article. PEP-Web provides full-text search of the complete articles for current and archive content, but only the abstracts are displayed for current content, due to contractual obligations with the journal publishers. For details on how to read the full text of 2017 and more current articles see the publishers official website here.]