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(2018). Notes on Contributors. Psychoanal. Rev., 105(2):255-256.
(2018). Psychoanalytic Review, 105(2):255-256
Notes on Contributors
Alessandra D'Agostino, PhD, is postdoctoral researcher in Clinical Psychology at the University of Urbino, and a psychologist, psychotherapist, and psychoanalyst in training at the Italian Psychoanalytic Society (IPA). She is working on a new psychopathological dynamic model for understanding borderline personality disorder.
Yael A. Kadish, PhD, is a clinical psychologist, psychoanalytic psychotherapist, and advanced candidate in psychoanalytic training through SAPA (South African Psychoanalytic Association). She has a small private practice and works in the Psychology Department at the University of the Witwatersrand in Johannesburg, South Africa, where she is a Senior Lecturer. She supervises the clinical work of master's students in the clinical psychologytraining program, and teaches courses on psychotherapy and psychoanalytic theory at undergraduate and postgraduate levels. She has published a number of papers on psychoanalytic topics and presents her work internationally.
Robert Karen, PhD, is an analyst in private practice in New York. He is the author of Becoming Attached: First Relationships and How They Shape Our Capacity to Love and The Forgiving Self: The Road From Resentment to Connection, among other works.
Bryan K. Nichols, PhD, received his doctorate from UCLA. His early professional experiences included being a trainer and trainer of trainers in the Effective Black Parenting Program and conducting numerous trainings in the Dealing With Anger Program, designed for African-American youth. Currently, Dr. Nichols is a Los Angeles-based clinical psychologist whose practice focuses on teens, families, adults, and couples. He is a long-time consultant with a community-based organization where he has been the supervising psychologist for a Los Angeles gang prevention and intervention program.
Austin Ratner, MD, before becoming a writer, received his medical degree from Johns Hopkins Medical School and studied Freud in a mentorship with the American Psychoanalytic Association. His work has appeared in the New York Times and Wall Street Journal, and he has published two novels, most recently with Little Brown. His first, The Jump Artist, won the Rohr Prize for Jewish Literature and is based on the life of Philippe Halsman, the subject of a 1930 paper by Freud. He lives in Brooklyn with his wife and two sons.
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