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Tip: To see Abram’s analysis of Winnicott’s theories…

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In-depth analysis of Winnicott’s psychoanalytic theorization was conducted by Jan Abrams in her work The Language of Winnicott. You can access it directly by clicking here.

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(1967). Psychoanalytic Review. LIII, No. 3, 1966: The Analyst's Role, to Interpret or to React? Bertram Pollens. Pp. 158-165.. Psychoanal Q., 36:632.
Psychoanalytic Electronic Publishing: Psychoanalytic Review. LIII, No. 3, 1966: The Analyst's Role, to Interpret or to React? Bertram Pollens. Pp. 158-165.

(1967). Psychoanalytic Quarterly, 36:632

Psychoanalytic Review. LIII, No. 3, 1966: The Analyst's Role, to Interpret or to React? Bertram Pollens. Pp. 158-165.

Pollens states that not too many years ago our training analysts taught us to communicate insight through correct interpretations offered in an objective, dispassionate manner. Now, however, one should be spontaneous and react as an equal with the patient in a process of growing together. Depending on the type of patient, whether he is still infantile and needs authority, the analyst should be prepared either to be like Freud, the authority, and interpret, or like Ferenczi and react in a more spontaneous way to the feelings involved. Seven points of emphasis that distinguish the schools of therapy which have descended from Ferenczi are outlined.

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Article Citation

(1967). Psychoanalytic Review. LIII, No. 3, 1966. Psychoanal. Q., 36:632

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