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List of Articles

Volume 24 (2010)

Issue 1
Editorial  1
Alessandra Lemma and Malcolm Allen
Rendering unto Caesar the things which are Caesar's, and unto God the things which are God's  3
Michael Brearley
Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy Now  8
Matthew Patrick
Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy Now: Where do we fit in?  14
Mary Target
The changing shape of clinical practice: Driven by science or by pragmatics?  22
Peter Fonagy
Renewal or retreat? Psychoanalytic psychotherapy at the crossroads  44
Malcolm Allen
A view from the visitors' gallery  51
Ian McPherson
Book Review
Exploring in security: Towards an attachment-informed psychotherapy  55
Judith Edwards
Murder: A psychotherapeutic investigation  60
Andrew Williams
Psychic assaults and frightened clinicians: Countertransference in forensic settings  62
Donald Campbell
Issue 2
Editorial  67
Alessandra Lemma and Pam Kleinot
Written on the body: Deliberate self-harm as communication  69
Gwen Adshead
Self-harm as a sign of hope  81
Anna Motz
Suicide and masochism: The evolving relationship between guilt, suffering, self-attack and suicide  93
Mark J. Goldblatt
Automata states and their relation to primitive mechanisms of defence  101
Alistair D. Sweet
Self-harm – The solution not the problem: The Dialectical Behaviour Therapy Model  115
Janet Feigenbaum
Managing the unmanageable: Cognitive behaviour therapy for deliberate self-harm  135
Stirling Moorey
Commentary on Stirling Moorey's and Janet Feigenbaum's papers  150
Anthony W. Bateman
Some psychoanalytic and philosophical reflections on the signification of residence in the therapeutic care of people with schizophrenia  154
John Gale
Brief Report
Complexity of referrals to a specialist psychotherapy service  168
Daniel McQueen, Tom Pennybacker and Ronnie Doctor
Book Review
Doubt, conviction and the analytic process: Selected papers of Michael Feldman  174
Graham Ingham
Call for papers  177
Essay prize flyer  178
Issue 3
Editorial  179
Alessandra Lemma and James Johnston
Integration in psychoanalytic psychotherapy – an attachment meta-perspective  183
Jeremy Holmes
Organizational schism: Looking after a psychiatric service  202
R.D. Hinshelwood
The future place of psychoanalytic psychotherapy in mental health services  213
Chris Mace
Integrating a more inclusive membership  218
Julian Lousada
Integrating the ivory tower and the treatment institution  224
Stanley Ruszczynski
Being disturbed: Integration and disintegration in the patient and professional relationship  231
James Johnston
Integrating research with NHS clinical practice: Unwelcome intrusion or constructive triangulation?  252
Heather Wood
Brief psychodynamic psychotherapy in adolescent depression: Two case studies  262
Stelios Christogiorgos, Eleni Stavrou, Marie-Ange Widdershoven-Zervaki and John Tsiantis
An integrated theory for Attention-Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder [ADHD]  279
Barry Jones and Elizabeth Allison
Book Reviews
Growing old: A journey of self-discovery  296
Sandra Evans
Social dreaming in the 21st century. The world we are losing  299
Dr. Irmeli Laitinen
Publications Received  301
Issue 4 - Research and Psychoanalysis
Editorial  303
Alessandra Lemma
Special Editorial
The ongoing struggle for psychoanalytic research: Some steps forward  306
Fredric N. Busch and Barbara L. Milrod
Poetics, pragmatics, schematics, and the psychoanalysis-research dialogue (Rift)  315
Golan Shahar
The development of a brief psychodynamic protocol for depression: Dynamic Interpersonal Therapy (DIT)  329
Alessandra Lemma, Mary Target and Peter Fonagy
Dynamic Interpersonal Therapy (DIT): Providing a focus for time-limited psychodynamic work in the National Health Service  347
Tamara Gelman, Anne McKay and Lucy Marks
Psychoanalytic research: Is clinical material any use?  362
R.D. Hinshelwood
Varieties of psychoanalytic research  380
Michael Rustin
Psychoanalytic approaches and outcome research: Negative capability or irritable reaching after fact and reason?  398
David Taylor
The relationship between interpersonal problems and outcome in psychodynamic hospitalization-based treatment for personality disorders: A 12-month follow-up study  417
Patrick Luyten, Benedicte Lowyck and Rudi Vermote
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