When there are translations of the current article, you will see a flag/pennanticon next to the title, like this: For example:
Click on it and you will see a bibliographic list of papers that are published translations of the current article. Note that when no published translations are available, you can also translate an article on the fly using Google translate.
For the complete list of tips, see PEP-Web Tips on the PEP-Web support page.
Hadley, E.E. (1928). Presidential Address. Psychoanal. Rev., 15(4):384-392.
(1928). Psychoanalytic Review, 15(4):384-392
Ernest E. Hadley, M.D.
Members of The Washington Psychopathological Society:
This seems an appropriate occasion for me to follow the policy of the first President of this Society, Dr. William A. White—the policy of recording one's thoughts about psychiatric problems as he has them—and so express some of the notions related to current psychopathology which I have had. First of all I wish to give you a brief review of the history of this Society which may be said to have arisen out of the notable redivivus to psychiatry brought about by the work of Professor Freud and his students.
Unfortunately, Dr. Oberndorf was not aware of this Society when he wrote the “History of the Psycho-analytic Movement in America” (The Psychoanalytic Review, XIV:281-297—V. particularly p. 291). However, on July 6, 1914, Drs. William A. White, D. Percy Hickling, Bernard Glueck, James Hassall, John E. Lind, and Mary O'Malley met at St. Elizabeths Hospital to organize a Society for the Study of Psycho-analysis. This meeting was called to order by Dr. Lind. After an informal discussion of the subject and purpose of organization, and a motion by Dr. Glueck, Dr. White was appointed President, pro tem, a position to which he was formally elected at the next meeting of the Society. Dr. Hickling was the first Vice-President of the Society and Dr. O'Malley its first Secretary. At the organization meeting of the Society, Dr. Glueck gave “An Abstract of Adler's, The Neurotic Constitution,” which he and Dr. Lind were then translating. The paper was discussed. Dr. White then spoke on “The Libido and its Development.”
The charter members of the newly organized Washington Psycho-analytic Society, in alphabetic order, were: Drs. A. B. Evarts, Bernard Glueck, James Hassall, D. Percy Hickling, John E. Lind, J. J. Madigan, J. P. H. Murphy, Mary O'Malley, Thomas A. Poole, Robert Sheehan, F. M. Shockley, William A. White, and Tom Williams.
[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.]