MARC 主機 00000cam a2200385 i 4500 
001    18624375 
005    20151023091050.0 
008    150521s2015    nyu      b    001 0 eng   
010    2015019341 
020    9780199324804|q(hardback) 
040    DLC|beng|cDLC|erda|dAS 
042    pcc 
050 00 BF121|b.P7958 2015 
082 00 150.1|223 
245 00 Psychology and the other /|cedited by David Goodman, Mark 
       Freeman 
250    First Edition 
264  1 New York :|bOxford University Press,|c[2015] 
300    xviii , 392 pages ;|c25 cm 
336    text|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|2rdamedia 
338    volume|2rdacarrier 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 8  Machine generated contents note: -- Contributors -- 
       Introduction: Why the Other? -- David Goodman and Mark 
       Freeman -- Section I: Thinking Otherwise about the Human 
       Condition -- Chapter 2: Time and Lament: Levinas and the 
       Impossible Possibility of Therapy -- Eric Severson -- 
       Chapter 3: The Fourth/Reduction: Carl Jung, Richard 
       Kearney, and the Via Tertia of Otherness -- Amy Bentley 
       Lamborn -- Chapter 4: Transcendence, Renewal, and 
       Reconciliation in Ronald Laing and Hans Loewald -- Marsha 
       Hewitt -- Chapter 5: Eros, Transcendence, and 
       Reconciliation: Ronald Laing and Hans Loewald -- Alfred 
       Tauber -- Chapter 6: The Melancholy of Psychoanalysis: 
       Marion, Kristeva, and the Difference of Theology -- 
       Jennifer Wang -- Section II: Healing Through Relation -- 
       Chapter 7: Kierkegaard and the Other: A Phenomenological 
       Psychotherapy -- Merold Westphal -- Commentary on Westphal
       : The Patient's Intentionality as Primary -- Elizabeth A. 
       Corpt -- Chapter 8: The Difficulty of Being Two: 
       Subjectivity and Otherness according to Lacan and Levinas 
       -- Jeffrey Bloechl -- Commentary on Bloechl: The 
       Levinasian Freud -- Mark Freeman -- Chapter 9: Beyond 
       Sameness and Difference: Normative Unconscious Processes 
       and Our Mutual Implication in Each Other's Suffering -- 
       Lynne Layton -- Commentary on Layton: Beyond Sameness and 
       Difference--Some Transnational Perspectives -- Leslie A. 
       Adelson -- Chapter 10: The Shock of Recognition: What My 
       Grandfather Taught Me About Psychoanalytic Process -- 
       Stuart A. Pizer -- Commentary on Pizer: The Refugee in the
       Kitchen--Variations on Hineni for Stuart Pizer and His 
       Grandfather -- Donna M. Orange -- Chapter 11: Beyond 
       Alterity: The Path to Gratitude -- Marie Hoffman -- 
       Commentary on Hoffman: Gratitude and Existential 
       Uncertainty -- Doris Brothers -- Chapter 12: Being-in-the-
       World and Schizophrenia: Three Phenomenological Approaches
       to Self-Experience in Schizophrenia -- Elizabeth Grosz -- 
       Commentary on Grosz: The Anguish of the Intermediaries--
       The Lived Experience of Schizophrenia -- Heather Macdonald
       and Christy Hobza -- Section III: Voices in the Field of 
       the Other -- Chapter 13: Confronting Otherness and 
       Negotiating Identity in the German Jewish Experience -- 
       Roger Frie -- Chapter 14: On Psychologizing the Other: 
       Plato, Pith Helmets, and Pathology -- Alvin Dueck -- 
       Chapter 15: The Pornographic Self: Technology, 
       Vulnerability, and "Risk Free" Desire -- David Goodman -- 
       Chapter 16: The Inbox as Home: A Radical Rethinking of 
       Hospitality -- Heather Macdonald -- Chapter 17: Writing 
       the Vignette: The Reversing of the Subjective -- Peter 
       August -- Index 
520    "The figure of the Other is an important though 
       underutilized vehicle for exploring and reconceptualizing 
       classic psychological and philosophical issues, from 
       identity and purpose to human frailty and suffering. 
       Moreover, it can be used to reorient inquiry toward 
       aspects of the human condition that are often regarded as 
       secondary or peripheral--for instance, our responsibility 
       to others and to the environment.  A broad spectrum of 
       disciplines including psychology, philosophy, theology, 
       and religious studies speak about the challenges we face 
       in encountering the Other  vis-à-vis our receptivity, 
       openness, and capacity to entertain the stranger in our 
       midst.  Through constructive critical exchange, Psychology
       and the Other engages such perspectives on the Other from 
       various subdisciplines within psychology and related 
       disciplines. The volume uses the language of the Other as 
       a vehicle for rethinking aspects of psychological 
       processes, especially within the therapeutic context. As a
       group, the contributors demonstrate that the language of 
       the Other may be more fitting than the egocentric language
       frequently employed in psychology. They also embrace the 
       challenge to create new theories and practices that are 
       more ethically attuned to the dynamic realities of 
       psychological functioning.  The book is organized into 
       three sections. The first deals with foundational 
       philosophical concerns and provides an introduction to the
       project of "thinking Otherwise." The second section brings
       these fundamental philosophical concerns to bear on the 
       therapeutic situation, especially in the realm of 
       relational psychoanalysis. The final section of the book 
       addresses concrete psychological situations in which the 
       Other figures prominently and where the power of thinking 
       Otherwise is most visibly demonstrated"--|cProvided by 
       publisher 
520    "Through constructive critical exchange, Psychology and 
       the Other engages perspectives on the Other from various 
       subdisciplines within psychology and related disciplines. 
       The volume uses the language of the Other as a vehicle for
       rethinking aspects of psychological processes, especially 
       within the therapeutic context. As a group, the 
       contributors demonstrate that the language of the Other 
       may be more fitting than the egocentric language 
       frequently employed in psychology. They also embrace the 
       challenge to create new theories and practices that are 
       more ethically attuned to the dynamic realities of 
       psychological functioning"--|cProvided by publisher 
650  0 Psychology 
650  7 PSYCHOLOGY / Social Psychology.|2bisacsh 
700 1  Goodman, David,|d1980-|eeditor 
700 1  Freeman, Mark Philip,|d1955-|eeditor 
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 民族所圖書館  BF121 .P7958 2015    在架上    30520020814209