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(wĭn′ə-kŏt′), Donald Woods 1896-1971.
British pediatrician and child psychiatrist noted for his contributions to object relations theory, which deals with the relationship between children and familiar, inanimate objects that mitigate anxiety during times of stress.
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Part one mines the work of Lacan and Donald Winnicott for insight on the symbolic mother and father and uses these ideas to shed light on the paternal and maternal functions of democracy.
2) Paediatrician and psychoanalyst Donald Winnicott talks about primary maternal preoccupation, a "special phase in which a mother is able to identify closely and intuitively with her infant".
In his acknowledgments, Mills recognizes his intellectual debt not only to Sartre but to many other acclaimed thinkers in Western philosophy and literature-including Georges Bataille, Albert Camus, Sigmund Freud, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, Martin Heidegger, William James, Carl Jung, Immanuel Kant, Soren Kierkegaard, Jacques Lacan, Friedrich Nietzsche, and Donald Winnicott.
She is drawn mainly to the work of British psychoanalyst Donald Winnicott and to Alice Miller's Drama of the Gifted Child, and there are many scenes here with Alison in therapy with a variety of therapists.
Established in 1919, its membership has included Sigmund Freud, Anna Freud, Melanie Klein, Wilfred Bion and Donald Winnicott.
In search of the person: True and false self according to Donald Winnicott and St.
But it is a moving personal 'manifesto' that draws its energy from theoristreformers like John Dewey and Rabindranath Tagore, and from contemporary figures like physician-psychologist, Donald Winnicott, and philosophers Matthew Lipman and Gareth Matthews.
Pulham's conception of this intertwining of Lee's psyche and storying is informed by her understanding of a particular psychoanalytical theory, that of the "transitional object" as originally proposed by Donald Winnicott in 1971 in his Playing and Reality.
Still, to paraphrase the English psychoanalyst Donald Winnicott, "Shrink" is a "good enough" movie.
Bowlby R, Fifty Years of Attachment Theory: The Donald Winnicott Memorial lecture, London: Karnac, 2004
The contributors include Helene Deutsch, Wilhelm Reich, John Bowlby, Phyllis Greenacre, August Aichhorn, Adelaide Johnson, Donald Winnicott, Betty Joseph, Nevill Symington, Ben Bursten, Otto Kernberg, as well as o32ther scholars and practitioners.
It was the work of the English analysts Marion Milner and Donald Winnicott in the 1940s and 1950s that rescued illusion from the rationalist limbo to which it had been condemned by Freud and his followers; and interestingly it was undertaken in a professional context which made the space of illusion especially desirable to them.