Results 110 of 99 for "Review"X related to "The Kids Are All Right: Few Negative..."

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  • 1.Traumatic Bereavement, Attachment, and Thoughts on Prevention (Book Review)
    Barbara Gerson reviews a book edited by Beatrice Beebe, Phyllis Cohen, Mark Sossin, and Sara Markese that explores the selective prevention program known as the Project for Mothers, Infants, and Young Children of September 11, 2001.
    Review
  • 2.What Do Mothers Want? Developmental Perspectives, Clinical Challenges (Book Review)
    An interesting exploration of issues that pertain to motherhood. Editor Sheila Brown organized fourteen varied papers into three sections: What Mothers Want and Need, Women's Bodies: Choices and Dilemmas, and Pulling It All Together.
    Review
  • 3.Psychoanalysis and Art: The Artistic Representation of the Parent/Child Relationship (Book Review)
    This book grew out of a conference held in Florence, which focused on parent/child relationships as rendered in art, especially art of the Renaissance. The pleasure in the subject matter shines through most of the papers, which are amazingly erudite and knowledgeable about the art that they attempt to analyze from a variety of psychoanalytic perspectives.
    Review
  • 4.The Weight of the Proper Name (Book Review)
    The author demonstrates that the secondary education project promoted by the monks during a period of fifty years, from 1920 to 1970, was unrealisticly given the opposition by regulatory authorities, or the Catholic Committee of the Council of Public Instruction.
    Review
  • 5.Sensuality and Sexuality Across the Divide of Shame (Book Review)
    Mace, Moorey, and Roberts are British psychiatrists who have assembled diverse authors to illuminate and critique the state of thinking about empirically validated treatments (EVTs). The collection of essays under review is a critique: the contributors are less interested in weighing the inventory of what we know and are much more interested in puzzling over what it is we are thinking about.
    Review (January 2011)
  • 6.Broken Fathers/ Broken Sons: A Psychoanalyst Remembers (Book Review)
    Dr. Gerald Gargiulo’s moving memoir portrays transcending a painful childhood of feeling like a “broken son,” a “Humpty Dumpty” to his disappointing “broken father.” Although identification with the fate of Humpty Dumpty haunted him, it is also paradoxical.
    Review (January 2011)
  • 7.The Amazing Infant (Book Review)
    Informs parents of what to expect during pregnancy and early infancy by describing developmental milestones, often illustrated by photographs of babies engaging in typical exploratory, often lovable behaviors.
    Review
  • 8.In Praise of Infidel (Book Review)
    Ayaan Hirsi Ali’s autobiography is the story of a highly intelligent, courageous young woman, contending with widely opposing traditions, at a time of enormous historical transition. It also describes a different culture of childhood and its effects.
    Review
  • 9.Identity, Gender and Sexuality: 150 Years After Freud (Book Review)
    The reader is stimulated to reconsider transvestism in children and adults, homosexuality, transsexuals with mismatches between behavioral and psychic identity, as well as the place of sexuality in psychoanalytic theory, including the sexual dimension as experienced by the analytic couple.
    Review
  • 10.Returning to Charcot (Book Review)
    Who were the three muses and what role did they play in their own peculiar form of hysteria, with dramatic seizures, hallucinations, and reenactments of past traumas.
    Review
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Results 110 of 99 for "Review"X related to "The Kids Are All Right: Few Negative..."