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Tip: To review the bibliography…

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It is always useful to review an article’s bibliography and references to get a deeper understanding of the psychoanalytic concepts and theoretical framework in it.

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Parra, G.D. Río, M.D. (2005). Can psychoanalysis and systematic research work productively together?. Int. J. Psycho-Anal., 86(1):151-154.

(2005). International Journal of Psycho-Analysis, 86(1):151-154

Can psychoanalysis and systematic research work productively together?

Reported by:
Moderator Guillermo De La Parra and Marta Del Río

The aim of this panel was to discuss this question in the framework of the international, multi-center research project: ‘A randomized controlled study of psychoanalysis and other psychotherapies’, which is being developed by the Long-term Psychoanalysis and Psychotherapy Research Group (LPPRG). The project is a controlled-outcome comparative study of four psychotherapies: cognitive-behavioral, psychodynamic, psychoanalysis and a supportive-therapy control group. Chairs of the different teams are: J. Christopher Perry (Montréal), Brian M. Robertson (Westmount), Paul Crits-Christoph (Philadelphia, PA), Per Hoglend (Oslo), R. Willem Trijsburg (Amsterdam), Thijs de Wolfe (Amsterdam) and Jean-Nicolas Despland (Lausanne).

In the introduction, the moderator (and discussant) proposed to set the question in the broader context of the crisis of psychoanalysis which Fonagy (2002) describes as the difficulty of psychoanalysis to build ‘a solid knowledge base’ in light of the lack of an ‘organizing paradigm’ and ‘an absence of shared assumptions’. In this sense, the three papers are a demonstration of the strong reaction to the crisis, accepting the challenge for systematic observation and comparison of the psychoanalytic process and its consequences in the psychoanalytic practice. The group addresses many prejudices common among the psychoanalytic community; such as establishing therapeutic goals; assessing clinical progress; comparing

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