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(1996). Notes on Contributors. Psychoanal. Psychol., 13(2):293-295.
(1996). Psychoanalytic Psychology, 13(2):293-295
Notes on Contributors
JAMES WILLIAM ANDERSON, PhD), is Associate Professor of Clinical Psychology, Northwestern University Medical School, and is in private practice in Chicago. One of his chief interests is the connection in psychology between theorists and their theories. He has written psychobiographical papers on, among others, William James, Henry A. Murray, and Donald W. Winnicott.
ROBERTF. BORNSTEIN, PhD, is Professor of Psychology at Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, PA. He wrote The Dependent Personality (Guilford, 1993), co-edited (with Thane S. Pittman) Perception without Awareness: Cognitive, Clinical, and Social Perspectives (Guilford, 1992), and co-edited (with Joseph M. Masling) Volumes 6 and 7 of the Empirical Studies of Psychoanalytic Theories book series (American Psychological Association, 1993, 1994). Dr. Bornstein recently received the Society for Personality Assessment's 1995 Walter G. Klopfer Award for Distinguished Contribution to the Personality Assessment Literature.
DIANA DIAMOND, PhD, is an Associate Professor in the Doctoral Program in Clinical Psychology at the City University and an Adjunct Assistant Professor at the New York Hospital–Cornell Medical Center. She is also in private practice in New York and in psychoanalytic training at the New York University Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis. Her current interests include attachment and psychopathology, gender issues in psychoanalytic theory and practice, and changes in the representational world in psychoanalytic treatment. She is the author (with Jeri Doane, PhD) of Affect and Attachment in the Family.
PAMELA E. HAGLUND, PsyD, is an emergency clinician for Jefferson Center for Mental Health in Jefferson County, Colorado and an Adjunct Faculty Member at the Graduate School of Professional Psychology at the University of Denver. She also has a private practice. Her primary theoretical interests are intersubjectivity and the psychoanalytic therapeutic process.
MARK HORNER, PhD, is Assistant Professor of Psychiatric Medicine and Clinical Psychologist, Department of Student Health, The University of Virginia. He previously completed a postdoctoral fellowship in specialty treatment of borderline conditions at the New York Hospital—Cornell Medical Center, Westchester Division.
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