Who is killing what or whom? Some notes on the internal phenomenology of suicide.
Bell, David (2008) Who is killing what or whom? Some notes on the internal phenomenology of suicide. In: Relating to Self-Harm and Suicide. Psychoanalytic Perspectives on Practice, Theory and Prevention. Routledge, London, pp. 38-45. ISBN 978-0-415-42257-4Full text not yet available from this repository.
Relating to Self-Harm and Suicide presents original studies and research from contemporary psychoanalysts, therapists and academics focusing on the psychoanalytic understanding of suicide and self-harm, and how this can be applied to clinical work and policy. This powerful critique of current thinking suggests that suicide and self-harm must be understood as having meaning within interpersonal and intrapsychic relationships, offering a new and more hopeful dimension for prevention and recovery. Divided into three sections, the book includes: A theoretical overview examples of psychoanalytic practice with self-harming and suicidal patients applications of psychoanalytic thinking to suicide and self-harm prevention. Relating to Self-Harm and Suicide will be helpful to psychoanalytic therapists, analysts and mental health professionals wanting to integrate psychoanalytic ideas into their work with self-harmers and the suicidal. This text will also be of use to academics and professionals involved in suicidal prevention.
|Item Type:||Book Section|
|Additional Information:||Table of Contents Fonagy, Foreword. Temple, Preface. Briggs, Crouch, Lemma, Introduction. Part I: Developments in Theory. Hale, Psychoanalysis and Suicide: Process and Typology. Campbell, The Father Transference During a Pre-suicide State. Maltsberger, Self-break Up and the Descent into Suicide. Bell, Who is Killing What or Whom? Some Notes on the Internal Phenomenology of Suicide. Anderson, A Psychoanalytical Approach to Suicide in Adolescents. Ladame, Treatment Priorities After Adolescent Suicide Attempts. Orbach, Mental Pain, Pain Producing Constructs, the Suicidal Body, and Suicide. Part II: Practice. Goldblatt, Hostility and Suicide: The Experience of Aggression From Within and Without. Magagna, Attacks on Life: Suicidality and Self-Harm in Young People. Gerisch, Suicidality and Women: Obsession and the Use of the Body. Minne, Violence to Body and Mind: Infanticide as Suicide. Etzersdorfer, Suicidal Thoughts During an Analysis. Part III: Applications in Practice, Prevention and Postvention. Matakas, Rohrbach, On Suicide Prevention in Hospitals; Empirical Observations and Psychodynamic Thinking. Heyno, On Being Affected Without Being Infected: Counselling Students with Suicidal Thoughts. Lindner, Altenhöfer, Fiedler, Götze, Suicidality in Later Life. Turp, Skin Toughening and Skin Porosity: Addressing the Issue of Self-Harm by Omission. Seager, Psychological Safety: A Missing Concept in Suicide Risk Prevention. Briggs, Postvention: The Impact of Suicide and Suicidal Behaviour on Family Members, Professionals and Organisations.|
|Subjects:||Disabilities & Disorders (mental & physical) > Suicide
Psychological Therapies, Psychiatry, Counselling > Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy
Disabilities & Disorders (mental & physical) > Self Harm
|Department/People:||Adult and Forensic Services|
|Depositing User:||Ms Angela Douglas|
|Date Deposited:||16 Aug 2009 11:17|
|Last Modified:||09 Feb 2016 10:28|
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