- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Karnac Books
- Rose, James
- 230 x 150 x 5 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 400 g
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The Feeling Brain
Selected Papers on Neuropsychoanalysis
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Fler böcker av Mark Solms
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Mark Solms is a psychoanalyst and neuropsychologist. He is Professor in Neuropsychology at the University of Cape Town (South Africa), Honorary Lecturer in Neurosurgery at the St Bartholomew's and Royal London School of Medicine, Director of the Arnold Pfeffer Center for Neuropsychoanalysis at the New York Psychoanalytic Society and Institute, and Chair of the Research Committee of the International Psychoanalytical Association. He is President of the South African Psychoanalytical Association, Associate Member of the British Psychoanalytical Society, Honorary Member of the New York Psychoanalytic Society, and Member of the South African Clinical Neuropsychology Association and of the British Neuropsychological Society. He is a Member of the Academy of Science of South Africa, and Honorary Fellow of the American College of Psychoanalysts and of the American College of Psychiatrists. He has won many prestigious awards, including the Sigourney Award. He has authored a multitude of chapters, articles and books including 'The Neuropsychology of Dreams' (1997), and was founding editor of the journal 'Neuropsychoanalysis'.
Foreword -- Introduction -- What is a Neuropsychoanalytic Perspective? -- What is neuropsychoanalysis? -- Putting the psyche into neuropsychology -- What is the "mind"? A neuropsychoanalytic approach -- Neuropsychoanalytic Perspectives on Some Neurological Disorders -- Is the brain more real than the mind? -- An example of neuropsychoanalytic research: Korsakoff's syndrome -- Neuropsychoanalytic Perspectives on Some Psychiatric Disorders -- Depression: a neuropsychoanalytic perspective -- Neuropsychoanalytic notes on addiction -- Neuropsychoanalytic Perspectives on Dreams -- Freudian dream theory today -- The Interpretation of Dreams and the neurosciences -- Neuropsychoanalytic Perspectives on Consciousness -- The "id" knows more than the "ego" admits -- A neuropsychoanalytic approach to the hard problem of consciousness -- Conclusions