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Zindel, B. (2011). A Note from the Creative Literary Editor. Psychoanal. Perspect., 8(1):111-111.

(2011). Psychoanalytic Perspectives, 8(1):111-111

Creative Literary Arts

A Note from the Creative Literary Editor

Bonnie Zindel, LCSW

IN THIS ISSUE, WE HAVE FOUR POETS. MICHAEL MILANO, MD, OFFERS an autobiographical poem, “I Became a Doctor,” which grew out of his four-and-a-half-year analysis. This very personal poem helped Milano deal with delayed grief over the death of his father when he was a teenager.

The poetry by Edward McCrorie, PhD, “Blues” and “Black,” evokes the emotional colors alluded to in the title. “Blues” was inspired by two people. One was Ellen Wilson, the wife of the United States president, and her brilliant painting experiments during her summers in East Lyme, Connecticut. The other is James Baker, not only a successful painter in Newport, Rhode Island, but also an ardent bluefish catcher. In “Black,” McCrorie challenges the usual associations with this color or noncolor and asks us to look at black in a new way.

Rosalie Calabrese, in her poem “Mixed Emotions,” describes the time when her baby is born and she discovers love at first sight.

In “Weather,” a poetic psychoanalytic essay by Gwyneth Kerr Erwin, PhD, the writer explores the effects of weather on the smallest elements, then using a metaphoric barometer, she measures the fluctuating emotions of patients in her consulting room.

[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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