By Patrick Mahony
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Additional resources for Psychoanalysis and Discourse
1974) Understanding Lacan. In: Psycho-analysis and Contemporary Science , vol. 3. New York: International Universities Press, pp. 473–544. Barthes, R. (1966) Introduction a l’analysé du récit. Communications , 8:1–27. Bellak, L. (1961) Free association: conceptual and clinical aspects. International Journal of Psycho-Analysis , 42:9–20. Benveniste, E. (1956) Remarques sur la fonction du langage dans la découverte freudienne. La Psychanalyse , 1:3–16. Beres, D. (1957) Communication in psychoanalysis and the creative process: a parallel.
2:288–292). 4 Bergmann and other critics commit the frequent error of saying that it was with Anna Freud’s classic text that central attention was accorded to resistances alongside idderivatives. Freud at an early date explicitly recognized the capital importance of dealing with resistances, as Compton shows in his well-selected citations. Freud’s awareness, though, had to await the technical refinement elaborated by his daughter. 5 For technical interventions at the other end of the spectrum, cf.
1926b, p. ). My point is not one of semantic niggling, although it is useful to return to the original German to find out Freud’s conception of free association, which is somewhat latent in the English translation. The chief issue arising from implications of the foregoing is that I find in some instances a thin line between Schafer’s tenets and some aspects of the concentration technique that Freud abandoned in his option for free association. Traditionally understood, free association widens consciousness; on the other hand, ‘if one endeavours by conscious attention to fathom a symptom or an idea, the censorship is only spurred on to increased wakefulness’ (Ferenczi, 1926, p.
Psychoanalysis and Discourse by Patrick Mahony