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(1996). Notes on Contributors. Psychoanal. Psychol., 13(4):575-576.

(1996). Psychoanalytic Psychology, 13(4):575-576

Notes on Contributors

JONATHAN BLOOM-FESHBACH, PhD, is a private practitioner, and an associate clinical professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at George Washington School of Medicine. He also teaches at the Washington School of Psychiatry and the Georgetown University Counseling Center. He is interested in representation, development, and the psychoanalytic process.

SALLY BLOOM-FESHBACH, PhD, is a private practitioner, and an associate professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences and George Washington University School of Medicine. She also teaches at the Institute for Contemporary Psychotherapy. With Jonathan Bloom-Feshbach, she co-edited The Psychology of Separation and Loss (Jossey-Bass, 1987). Her interests include attachment and separation processes, infant mental health, and the psychoanalytic theory of the self.

MARC-ANDRÉ BOUCHARD, PhD, is full professor of clinical psychology in the Départment de Psychologie at the Universite de Montreal, and maintains an active private practice as a psychoanalyst in Montreal. His current interests include the development of an object relations based measure of transference, as well as the study of the nature of the relationship between the topographic and the structural models, in particular as they relate to our understanding of superego development and pathology.

BEVERLY BURCH, PhD, is in private practice in Oakland, California and is an adjunct faculty member of the California School for Professional Psychology. She has written on object relations theory, women's developmental and clinical issues, and lesbian psychology. Her most recent book Other Women: Lesbian/Bisexual Experience and Psychoanalytic Views of Women will be published in early 1997 (Columbia University Press).

JAMES E. CORTER, PhD, is associate professor of psychology and education in the Department of Measurement, Evaluation, and Applied Statistics, Teachers College, Columbia University. His research interests include human categorization and learning, the psychology of judgment and choice, and exploratory multivariate statistical methods.

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