Lost In Dialogue. Anthropology, Psychopathology, And Care

48,20 € 46,35 €
Disponible
ISBN
9780198792062
Edición
Autores
Giovanni Stanghellini
Editorial
OXFORD
Fecha Publicacion
12 nov. 2016
Características
N/D
The field of psychiatry has long struggled with developing models of practice; most underemphasize the interpersonal aspects of clinical practice. This essay is unique in putting intersubjectivity front and center. It is an attempt to provide a clinical method to re-establish the fragile dialogue of the soul with oneself and with others. Throughout,the book builds on the assumption that to be human means to be in dialogue. It uses dialogue as a unitary concept to address three essential issues for clinical practice: 'What is a human being?', 'What is mental pathology'?, and 'What is care?'. To be human - it is argued - means to be in dialogue with oneself and with other persons. Thus, mental pathology is the interruption of this dialogue - both of the person with the alterity that inhabits them, and with the alterity incarnated in other persons. Therefore, therapy is a dialogue with a method whose aim is to re-enact one's interrupteddialogue with alterity. Lost in Dialogue provides a method to approximate the Other, to understand its experiences, actions, and in general, understand the world in which it lives. Table of contents PART ONE: ANTHROPOLOGY: WHAT IS A HUMAN BEING? 1: We are dialogue 2: The primacy of relation 3: The cradle of the dialogic principle 4: The life-world of the I-You relation 5: The innate You: the basic package 6: The dialogue with alterity: narratives and the dialectic of identity 7: A closer look into alterity: eccentricity 8: The Uncanny and the secretely familiar double 9: Epiphanies of alterity: drive 10: Habitus: the emergence of alterity in social situations 11: Emotions: the person in between moods and affects 12: A closer look at moods and affects: intentionality and temporality 13: Emotions and the dialectic of narrative identity 14: Alterity and the recoil of one's actions 15: Alterity and the other person: the anatomy of recognition 16: The basic need for recognition 17: A logic for recognition: heterology 18: An anthropology of non-recognition PART TWO: PSYCHOPATHOLOGY: WHAT IS MENTAL DISORDER? 19: First steps toward the person-centered, dialectical model of mental disorders 20: What is a symptom? 21: The truth about symptoms 22: Symptom as cypher 23: Conflicting values: the case with post partum depression 24: The body as alterity: the case with gender dysphoria 25: The trauma of non-recognition 26: Erotomia and idolatrous desire 27: Depression and the idealization of common sense desire 28: Borderline and the glorification of a thrilled flesh 29: Schizophrenia and the disembodiment of desire PART THREE: THERAPY: WHAT IS CARE? 30: The portrait of the clinician as a globally minded citizen 31: The chiasm 32: The P.H.D. method 33: Empathy and beyond 34: Second-order empathy 35: Unfolding 36: Position-taking 37: Responsibility 38: Perspective-taking 40: What is a story? 41: Personal life-history 42: Intimacy EPILOGUE: DIALECTIC METHOD AND DIALOGUE
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