Psychoanalysis All books
The visible or hidden ramifications of the headscarf explained from the point of view of two psychiatrists who aim to reveal its importance in the status and mental health of women, from its origins to the present.
A both philosophical and psychoanalytical justification of a desire for self-knowledge. A concrete and lively text due to the presentation of real cases.
A book for a general audience and for health-care professionals that explains how behavioral disorders, can be hiding repressed issues of abuse
The book’s very stimulating thesis: the twenty-first century will be the century of the brain and the neurosciences, which are already playing the role that psychoanalysis played in the twentieth century.
These conversations with Daniel Widlöcher are of particular importance: he is one of the last great figures in French psychoanalysis of the post-war generation.
A powerful testimony enriched with a reflection on children’s psychological defences against abuse. Seen as a positive psychological process, this approach to hatred — an unusual concept — can light the path of many people who consider themselves affected.
An assessment of the relationship between neuroscience and psychoanalysis. A synthesis that aids understanding of the possible complementarity between neuroscience and psychoanalysis, of the specificity of each approach, and the value of sharing knowledge about the brain.
The right questions to ask ourselves and the qualities to develop in order to be heard. Feeling like we are being heard contributes to our psychological equilibrium, as well as to our self-confidence. This book proposes a method for being heard properly. A reader-friendly book that offers practical advice and recognizes the true value of dialogue in human relations.
Family dinners are the perfect opportunity to show a rogue’s gallery of characters with strong personalities, who will, over the course of a meal, offend and wound each other, but come to love each other once again. Family get-togethers, where neuroses take centre stage. Olivia Hagimont’s sense of humour works as a magnifying glass, allowing us to see our own idiosyncrasies in order to be able to put things that hurt us into better perspective, and to start letting go of past events.