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Rothstein, A. (1986). The Reconstruction of Trauma: Its Significance in Clinical Work. The Reconstruction of Trauma: Its Significance in Clinical Work, 1-268. International Universities Press, Inc. Madison Connecticut.

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Psychoanalytic Electronic Publishing: The Reconstruction of Trauma: Its Significance in Clinical Work

Rothstein, A. (1986). The Reconstruction of Trauma: Its Significance in Clinical Work , 1-268. International Universities Press, Inc. Madison Connecticut .

The Reconstruction of Trauma: Its Significance in Clinical Work Next

Edited by:
Arnold Rothstein, M.D.

Contents

Contributors vii
Preface ix
Introduction 1
I. Theoretical Considerations
1. The Concept of the Reconstruction of Trauma  
  Harold P. Blum 7
2. Psychic Trauma and its Reconstruction with Particular Reference to Postchildhood Trauma  
  Sidney S. Furst 29
3. Toward a Limited Definition of Psychic Trauma  
  Arnold M. Cooper 41
II. The Reconstruction of Specific Traumata
4. Child Abuse  
  Brandt F. Steele 59
5. Physical Trauma And Actual Seduction  
  Robert D. Gillman 73
6. Sibling Loss  
  Sander M. Abend 95
7. Abandonment  
  George H. Pollock 105
8. Divorce  
  Eleanor Galenson 121
9. Parent Loss  
  Joyce McDougall 135


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10. The Holocaust  
  Milton E. Jucovy 153
11. The Holocaust: Reconstruction and the Establishment of Psychic Continuity  
  Anna Ornstein 171
III. Discussion
12. Discussion of the Various Contributions  
  Charles Brenner 195
13. Discussion of the Various Contributions  
  Scott Dowling 205
14. Conclusion  
  Arnold Rothstein 219
Appendix: The Spontaneous Discussion 231
References 241
Name Index 253
Subject Index 257


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Contributors

Sander M. Abend, M.D. (New York) Training and Supervising Analyst, New York Psychoanalytic Institute; Editor, The Psychoanalytic Quarterly

Harold P. Blum, M.D. (Roslyn Estates, NY) Past Editor, Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association; Training Analyst and Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, New York University Medical Center; Executive Director, Sigmund Freud Archives

Charles Brenner, M.D. (New York) Past President, American Psychoanalytic Association; author, The Mind in Conflict; Psychoanalytic Technique and Psychic Conflict; and An Elementary Textbook of Psychoanalysis

Arnold M. Cooper, M.D. (New York) Professor of Psychiatry, Cornell University Medical College; Training and Supervising Psychoanalyst, Columbia University Center for Psychoanalytic Training and Research; Past President, American Psychoanalytic Association.

Scott Dowling, M.D. (Cleveland) Faculty, Cleveland Psychoanalytic Institute; Clinical Associate Professor of Psychiatry, Case-Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio

Sidney S. Furst, M.D. (New York) Training and Supervising Analyst, New York Psychoanalytic Institute; Professional Director, Psychoanalytic Research and Development Fund

Eleanor Galenson, M.D. (New York) Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, Mt. Sinai School of Medicine; Past Copresident, World Association for Infant Psychiatry; Coeditor, Frontiers of Infant Psychiatry

Robert D. Gillman, M.D. (Washington, DC) Clinical Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science, George Washington University School of Medicine; Training and Supervising Analyst, Baltimore-District of Columbia Institute for Psychoanalysis

Milton E. Jucovy, M.D. (Great Neck, NY) Training and Supervising Analyst, New York Psychoanalytic Institute; Past President, New York Psychoanalytic Society; Coeditor, Generations of the Holocaust


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Joyce McDougall, D.Ed. (Paris) Training and Supervising Analyst, Paris Psychoanalytic Institute; author, Plea for a Measure of Abnormality, Theaters of the Mind; coauthor, Dialogue with Sammy

Anna Ornstein, M.D. (Cincinnati) Professor of Child Psychiatry, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine; practicing psychoanalyst

George H. Pollock, M.D., Ph.D. (Chicago) President, The Institute for Psychoanalysis (Chicago); Professor of Psychiatry, Northwestern University; President, Center for Psychosocial Studies (Chicago)

Arnold Rothstein, M.D. (New York) Editor, Workshop Series of the American Psychoanalytic Association; author, The Narcissistic Pursuit of Perfection and The Structural Hypothesis: An Evolutionary Perspective

Brandt F. Steele, M.D. (Denver) Training and Supervising Analyst, Denver Institute for Psychoanalysis; Psychiatrist, Kempe National Center for Prevention and Treatment of Child Abuse and Neglect (Denver)


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Preface

The Workshops for Mental Health Professionals were initiated in 1976 by the Program Committee of the American Psychoanalytic Association with the heuristic aim of offering the entire mental health community an exposure to the expertise of Association analysts on fundamental subjects of concern to practitioners in the field. This aim expresses the program committee's wish to reach out to the community at large. It is based on the concept that psychoanalysis, in addition to its immediate therapeutic applications in the specifically psychoanalytic clinical situation, is a general psychology applicable in modified forms to many aspects of other clinical as well as nonclinical endeavors.

Past workshops have explored a number of subjects of basic interest to mental health practitioners: “Specific Problems in the Treatment of Adolescents!”; “Specific Problems in Brief Psychotherapy”; “Children's Reactions to Object Loss”; “Special Problems in the Psychotherapy of Depression”; “The Transference in Psychotherapy: Clinical Management”; “The Significance of Infant Observational Research Data for Clinical Work”; “The Relationships of Models of the Mind to Clinical Work”; and “The Significance of the Reconstruction of Trauma in Clinical Work.” Future workshops plan to explore “The Significance of Dream Interpretation in Clinical Work” as well as the question of the mode of therapeutic action of psychoanalytic psychotherapy.

The format of the two-day workshops has facilitated an indepth exploration of one subject and provided ample unstructured time for spontaneous discussion of formal presentations. These discussions have facilitated the clarification and development of participants' contributions.

In response to the high caliber of the learning experience,


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many participants in the workshop have suggested the value of a written record of these proceedings. Toward that end, the Executive Committee of the American Psychoanalytic Association decided to sponsor the development of a series of publications deriving from these educational endeavors. The participants have been able to clarify and develop their ideas further in the process of developing their presentations into written form. The first of the series, Models of the Mind: Their Relationships to Clinical Work was published in 1985.

The workshop that resulted in this monograph began with my introductory remarks and Harold Blum's paper, both of which provided a facilitating frame of reference for the ensuing discussions. The remainder of the first day of the workshop was devoted to two panels chaired by Sidney Furst and Arnold Cooper. Drs. Cooper and Furst began their panels by presenting some theoretical considerations on the subject of the workshop; the significance of the reconstruction of trauma in clinical work. The panelists, Sander Abend, Eleanor Galenson, Robert Gillman, Milton Jucovy, Joyce McDougall, Anna Ornstein, George Pollock, and Brandt Steele then presented their reconstruction of specific traumas. The panel, held on the second day of the workshop, was entitled “Conversations with the Panelists” and was chaired by Sydney Pulver. It began with formal discussions of the previous days' presentations by Charles Brenner and Scott Dowling. Then all of the participants engaged in an unstructured discussion for three hours about the fundamental questions raised by the workshop. Dr. Cooper's and Dr. Furst's presentations have been elaborated and are combined with Dr. Blum's contribution to form the first section of this monograph. The panelists' presentations form the second section of the book, while the formal discussions form its third section. The spontaneous discussions of the three panels are reported in the appendix.

Arnold Rothstein, M.D.


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Article Citation [Who Cited This?]

Rothstein, A. (1986). The Reconstruction of Trauma. 1-268. International Universities Press, Inc. Madison Connecticut .

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WARNING! This text is printed for personal use. It is copyright to the journal in which it originally appeared. It is illegal to redistribute it in any form.