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Interpersonal psychoanalysis

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Psychoanalysis
Freud Sofa

Psychoanalytic theory

ConsciousPreconscious
UnconsciousLibidoDrive
Id, ego, and super-ego
Psychoanalytic interpretation
TransferenceResistance
Psychoanalytic personality factors
Psychosexual development
Psychosocial development

Schools of thought

Freudian Psychoanalytic School
Analytical psychology
Ego psychology
Self psychologyLacanian
Neo-Freudian school
Neopsychoanalytic School
Object relations
InterpersonalRelational
The Independent Group
AttachmentEgo psychology

Psychoanalysts

Sigmund FreudCarl Jung
Alfred AdlerAnna Freud
Karen HorneyJacques Lacan
Ronald FairbairnMelanie Klein
Harry Stack Sullivan
Erik EriksonNancy Chodorow

Important works

The Interpretation of Dreams
Four Fundamental Concepts
Beyond the Pleasure Principle

Also

History of psychoanalysis
Psychoanalysts
Psychoanalytic training


Interpersonal psychoanalysis is based on the theories of Harry Stack Sullivan, an American psychiatrist who believed that the details of patient's interpersonal interactions with others provided insight into the causes and cures of mental disorder.[1][2]

Sullivan argued that patients keep many aspects of interpersonal relationships out of their awareness by selective inattention. He felt that it is important for psychotherapists to conduct a detailed inquiry into patient's interactions with others so that patients would become optimally aware of their interpersonal patterns.

Unlike classical psychoanalysts, interpersonal analysts focus on asking patients detailed questions about their moment-to-moment interactions with others, including the analyst.

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. Sullivan, H. S. (1953). The interpersonal theory of psychiatry. New York: Norton.
  2. Evans, F. Barton (1996). Harry Stack Sullivan: Interpersonal Theory and Psychotherapy. London: Routledge.


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