Title Page
 Letter to colleagues
 Table of Contents
 About IPSA
 Abstracts: Articles and books forthcoming...
 Bibliography: Books published between...
 Bibliography: Articles published...

Title: IPSA abstracts and bibliography in literature and psychology
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00004601/00001
 Material Information
Title: IPSA abstracts and bibliography in literature and psychology
Physical Description: v. : ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of Florida -- Institute for Psychological Study of the Arts
Publisher: Institute for Psychological Study of the Arts
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Publication Date: 1986-
Frequency: annual
Subject: Literature -- Psychology -- Abstracts -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
Literature -- Psychology -- Bibliography -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
Psychology and literature -- Abstracts -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
Psychology and literature -- Bibliography -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
Dates or Sequential Designation: No. 1 (Apr. 1986)-
General Note: Title from cover.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00004601
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000918895
oclc - 15866765
notis - AEM9249
lccn - sn 87035333

Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Title Page
    Letter to colleagues
        Page 2
        Page i
    Table of Contents
        Page ii
    About IPSA
        Page ii
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Abstracts: Articles and books forthcoming after 1 March 1993
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Bibliography: Books published between January 1992 and March 1993
        Page 13
        Page 14
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    Bibliography: Articles published between January 1992 and March 1993
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Full Text


Institute for Psychological

Study of the Arts



May 1993


Institute for Psychological Study of the Arts4008 Turlington Hall
(904) 392-7332, 392-0777 University of Florida
FAX: (904) 392-3584 Gainesville, Florida 32611-2036
BITNET: nnh@nervm INTERNET: nnh@nervm.nerdc.ufl.edu

(c) Copyright 1993, Institute for Psychological Study of the
Arts. All rights reserved.

Number 8

May 6, 1993

Dear Colleague:

As the new Director of IPSA, I am charged with sounding my
personal variation on an old theme, the keynote of which was
struck in the letter of my predecessor, Bernard Paris, a year ago at
this time. WE NEED MONEY!

To all those who generously responded to last year's appeal,
my sincerest thanks. It was truly gratifying to see the outpouring
of support in response to Bernie's letter, and I have tried to
write to each of you individually to express my appreciation.
Whether or not you gave last year, I hope very much that those of
you who use and value the IPSA Abstracts and Bibliography will
show your solidarity by sending us a contribution of $8.00 (made out
to GAP).

The state of Florida has made education a chief victim of its
regressive tax policies, and our year-to-year existence depends on
an increasingly austere University budget. Your response last year
helped make this year's IPSABIB possible, and the survival of this
publication depends in large measure on your continued generosity.

I would also like to thank all those of you who responded with
information about your own publications. I hope that all the items
you sent me found their way into the bibliography! Please continue
to keep us informed in this way. Our Managing Editor, Catharine
Bean, and Norman Holland have done their best to keep abreast of
the vast literature in our field, but your vigilance is our best
guarantee that an important item will not be overlooked.

Let me take this opportunity to remind you that we will be
holding a major conference here April 7-10, 1994, at the
University of Florida on the theme "Psychoanalyses, Feminisms." Full
details will be available early in the fall, but I can promise you a very
exciting program. By the way, our seminars will cover all aspects
of psychological study of the arts, so please plan to join us even
if your work does not have a feminist focus.

Thank you again for providing us with a "holding environment."
I look forward to hearing from you in the course of the year and to
welcoming many of you in Gainesville next April.

Best regards,

Peter L. Rudnytsky

May 22, 1993
Dear Colleague:

I hate to tell you this, but the bibliography you are holding
was obsolete before you received it. The aim of the IPSA
Abstracts and Bibliography, as we tell you each year, is to speed
dissemination of current research and to make correspondence and
the exchange of manuscripts among ourselves easy. We think the
printed IPSABIB does this, but there is now a much better way--
online communication. Twenty million people now use the INTERNET
to exchange messages, look up books in libraries, send one
another papers, issue notices, download big machine-searchable
texts (like a complete Shakespeare)--things we used to use con-
ventional print media for. Shifting to computer from print means
a vast increase in speed, abilities, and size.
One of the most engaging uses of the INTERNET is a "list-
conference.'' In a list-conference, messages from a central com-
puter are sent to the subscribers' BITNET or INTERNET addresses
on their own university's mainframe computer or to their mail-
boxes in a commercial service like CompuServ, Prodigy, or MCI
mail. All messages go to all subscribers, and all subscribers
can send messages. Freud's ;itRundbriefe;ei, but a much faster
and easier way to ask for information, give notice of con-
ferences, or exchange ideas.
We have established just such a "list-conference'' on the
INTERNET to communicate about literature-and-psychology, psycho-
analysis and the other arts, or psychoanalysis in general. It is
called PSYART, and it is waiting for you. We currently have
about forty subscribers from Australia, Israel, Holland,
California--all over the world. They have received the biblio-
graphy you are holding a week or two before the mailed version,
and they can search theirs with their own computers in many more
ways than our printed index allows. In addition, they have
engaged in recent weeks in discussions of good introductory
textbooks for psychoanalysis, oedipal triangles in current films,
current writings by subscribers, shoes and ships and sealing wax
To access PSYART, you need 1) a computer, 2) a telephone line,
3) a telephonable "node,'' usually the mainframe computer at
your university, 4) a modem to connect the computer to the
telephone line, 5) "communications' software by which the com-
puter commands the modem. You will probably also need some
assistance from the computer people at your institution to get
you started. Once you get the hang of it, however, it is very
easy, and a quite amazing universe of information opens up.
Once you are up and running, all you need do to subscribe to
PSYART is send a one-line e-mail message. It should say--


Send it to: listserv@nervm.nerdc.ufl.edu. That's all there is
to it. If you want further information, do write me by what com-
puterniks call "snail mail.'' I look forward to "talking'
with you online, and I am

As ever, yours,

Norman N. Holland


About IPSA .................


Abstracts. Articles and Books forthcoming after 1 March 1993
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 0

Bibliography -- Books published between January 1992 and March
1993 ...................................... .............. 00

Bibliography -- Articles published between January 1992 and March
1993 ...................................... .............. 00

Index to the Bibliographical Entries



Located at the University of Florida, IPSA (the Institute
for Psychological Study of the Arts) was founded in 1984 by Nor-
man N. Holland and is currently directed by Peter L. Rudnytsky.
Andrew Gordon is associate director. Other members from the
University of Florida include Robert de Beaugrande, Molly Har-
rower, Anne Jones, David Leverenz, Ross McElroy, Marie Nelson,
Scott Nygren, Bernard Paris, Maureen Turim, Anne Wyatt-Brown, and
Bertram Wyatt-Brown. A number of other people, including several
local clinicians, are informally associated with IPSA.

IPSA sponsors a variety of activities in addition to the
;itAbstracts and Bibliography;ei. IPSA conducts the Group for
the Application of Psychology (GAP), which meets monthly for din-
ner and the discussion of a pre-circulated paper (usually work in

As ever, yours,

Norman N. Holland


About IPSA .................


Abstracts. Articles and Books forthcoming after 1 March 1993
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 0

Bibliography -- Books published between January 1992 and March
1993 ...................................... .............. 00

Bibliography -- Articles published between January 1992 and March
1993 ...................................... .............. 00

Index to the Bibliographical Entries



Located at the University of Florida, IPSA (the Institute
for Psychological Study of the Arts) was founded in 1984 by Nor-
man N. Holland and is currently directed by Peter L. Rudnytsky.
Andrew Gordon is associate director. Other members from the
University of Florida include Robert de Beaugrande, Molly Har-
rower, Anne Jones, David Leverenz, Ross McElroy, Marie Nelson,
Scott Nygren, Bernard Paris, Maureen Turim, Anne Wyatt-Brown, and
Bertram Wyatt-Brown. A number of other people, including several
local clinicians, are informally associated with IPSA.

IPSA sponsors a variety of activities in addition to the
;itAbstracts and Bibliography;ei. IPSA conducts the Group for
the Application of Psychology (GAP), which meets monthly for din-
ner and the discussion of a pre-circulated paper (usually work in

progress). GAP members come
within and outside academia.

from a variety of disciplines
Programs for 1992-93 were as

;itSeptember 24, 1992;ei. Professor Scott
(English, UF). "Psychoanalysis/Melodrama/Other:
Figures of Subjectivity in Japanese Film.''



;itOctober 15,
(Psychiatry, UF).
Unjust Universe.'

" 'It's Not

Samuel Greenberg, M.D.
Fair' or How to Survive In An

;itNovember 12, 1992;ei. Professor Phyllis Grosskurth
(English, University of Toronto). Discussing her book, ;itThe
Secret Ring: Freud's Inner Circle and the Politics of Psycho-

;itDecember 12, 1992;ei. Professor Norman N. Holland
(English, UF). Showing and discussion of John Huston's two
psychiatric films: ;itLet There Be Light;ei (1946) and
;itFreud;ei (1962).

;itJanuary 21, 1993;ei. Professor Marian Price (English,
University of Central Florida). ";itCat on a Hot Tin Roof:;ei A
Symbolic Self-Portrait.'

;itFebruary 25,
(English, UF).
tional Object.'

1993;ei. Professor
'Cynthia Ozick's 'The

Andrew Gordon
Shawl' and the Transi

;itMarch 18, 1993;ei.
choanalytic Institute).

John E. Gedo, M.D. (Chicago Psy-
'The Inner World of Paul Gauguin.'

;itApril 22, 1993;ei. Professor Bert Wyatt-Brown (His-
tory, UF). "Walker Percy: Desperate Storytelling, 1950-1980.''

ON LITERATURE AND PSYCHOLOGY;ei to be held June 24-28, 1993 in
Amsterdam, hosted by Professors Walter Sch:onau and Henk Hil-
lenaar of the University of Groningen. The conference will pre-
sent over forty papers with scholars coming from Canada, Finland,
France, Germany, Hungary, Israel, Portugal, South Africa, the
U.K., and the U.S.

IPSA also maintains PSYART, an online list-conference on
BITNET and INTERNET. The list-conference offers discussion and
announcements dealing with literature-and-psychology, the psycho-
logical study of the arts, and psychoanalysis in general. Sub-
scribers span the globe, and topics range from recommended intro-
ductory texts to psychological approaches to current films.
Information on how to subscribe to this free service will be
found in the Announcements section, page 000 below.

program is

is the research component of the Graduate Program in
and Psychology in the Department of English. The
eclectic and clinically grounded. It provides Ph.D.
with a background in various schools of psychological

theory and criticism. Currently, the program
and dissertation direction in psychoanalytic
force psychology, reader-response criticism,
and cognitive psychology. We offer the
courses under the general heading:

Psychological Approaches to Literature

Psychoanalytic Psychology and Criticism

Third-Force Psychology and Criticism

Reader-Response Criticism

Lacanian Psychoanalysis and Criticism

Feminist Theory and Criticism

Cognitive Psychology and Criticism
Robert de

offers instruction
psychology, third-
following graduate

Andrew Gordon
Norman Holland
Peter L. Rudnytsky

Bernard Paris

Norman Holland

Maureen Turim

Peter L. Rudnytsky
Maureen Turim

Beaugrande (on leave)
Norman Holland

Finally, with the assistance of Professor Norman Holland's
Marston-Milbauer Chair, the Literature and Psychology Program
offers fellowships to qualified applicants.

a Research Assistantship, the Marston-Milbauer Fellow-
ship in Literature and Psychology, with a stipend of
$12,000, including the teaching of one summer course.
several Teaching Assistantships with stipends up to
$11,000, including the teaching of one summer course.

There is also the possibility of a Research Assistantship appoint
ments for the position of Managing Editor of ;itIPSA ABSTRACTS AND
Instructions for applying for a Marston-Milbauer Fellowship
will be found in the Announcements section, page 000. Applicants
for other kinds of support should write to Professor Peter L.
Rudnytsky for information.



Managing Editor:
Associate Editor:
Editorial Supervisor:
Production Asssistants:

Catherine Bean
Todd Poremba
Norman N. Holland
Sonja Moreno, Brian Rhinehart

We intend ;itIPSA ABSTRACTS AND BIBLIOGRAPHY;ei to provide
as comprehensive a covering of recent work done in literature-
and-psychology as possible. To that end, each annual issue of
;itIPSA ABSTRACTS AND BIBLIOGRAPHY;ei includes the following:

~ ;itAbstracts;ei of forthcoming work. (Number 8 includes
abstracts of work accepted for publication as of 1 April 1993 but
not yet published.)

~ A ;itBibliography;ei of books published during the
previous year. (Number 8 includes books published between 1
January 1992 and 1 March 1993, with a few extras.)

~ A ;itBibliography;ei of articles published during the
previous year. (Number 8 includes articles published between 1
January 1992 and 1 March 1993, with a few extras.)

~ ;itIndexes;ei to the bibliographies.

~ ;itAnnouncements;ei of conferences, publications, and
other matters of interest to the profession.

In addition, new techniques of online computer searching
have enabled us to include some items from years before 1992 that
were previously overlooked.

;itIPSA ABSTRACTS AND BIBLIOGRAPHY;ei is published annually
in May and has been available at no charge to members of the
Modern Language Association (MLA).;it Now, however, we are
asking MLA members to make a contribution of $8.00 to help us
meet our costs.;ei This publication is also available to non-MLA
members and to libraries upon request at a cost of $8.00 per
issue (checks payable to GAP-IPSA). We invite you to add your
name to our mailing list and request that you send us any change
of address.

to expedite the dissemination of current research in literature
and psychology, to facilitate correspondence and the exchange of
manuscripts among ourselves, and in general to promote our field
of study within the profession and among our students. Thus, we
;iturge;ei you to submit abstracts of your forthcoming works in
psychoanalytic, Lacanian, Third Force, psycholinguistic, cogni-
tive, and reader-response criticism or in any other psychological
or psychology-related criticism. In an effort to make our bib-
liography comprehensive, we also urge you to submit your biblio-
graphic entries of work published in the current year.

We shall be publishing issue number 9 of ;itIPSA ABSTRACTS
AND BIBLIOGRAPHY;ei in May 1994. For this forthcoming issue, we
ask you to submit (1) abstracts of works that will have been
accepted for publication by 1 March 1993 but not yet published by
that date, (2) bibliography entries for articles and books that
have appeared in print between 1 January 1992 and 1 March 1993,
;itincluding several index terms;ei, and (3) announcements of
interest to the profession. We look forward to your participa-
tion. In sending us abstracts and bibliographies, please help us
in our indexing by including the names of relevant literary and
psychological authors and key psychological and aesthetic terms.
;itPlease send your entries and abstracts to Mrs. Sonja Moreno,
Department of English, University of Florida, Gainesville,
Florida 32611-2036.;ei

the members of the Institute for Psychological Study of the Arts
are grateful to the Office of Graduate Research of the University
of Florida for financial support. We also thank Ms. Sonja Moreno
for her valuable secretarial assistance and Dr. John Van Hook of
the University of Florida Libraries.

PSYCHOLOGY;ei is published with the generous support of the Divi-
sion of Sponsored Research of the University of Florida and Nor-
man Holland's Marston-Milbauer Chair. Though that support ini-
tially allowed us to distribute this publication free of charge
to members of the Psychological Approaches to Literature Division
of the MLA and to other MLA members who requested it, the size
and complexity of the ;itIPSA ABSTRACTS AND BIBLIOGRAPHY;ei has
grown dramatically since its inception, and we are now incurring
a significant deficit. As a result, we must now request
recipients to help defray our costs by contributing $8.00, the
amount that we are charging institutions and those who are not
members of MLA. Please make your check payable to GAP-IPSA and
send it to ;itPeter L. Rudnytsky, Director, IPSA, Department of
English, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32611-
2036;ei. If you cannot contribute $8.00, we shall keep you on
our mailing list as long as possible; but if you do not find this
publication useful, please let us know so that we can reduce
costs by trimming our list.


U = University or Universities
P = Press or Presses

Names of the United States are abbreviated according to
the two-letter U. S. Postal Service system: AL = Alabama; AK
Alaska; AZ = Arizona; CA = California, and so on.


Articles and Books Forthcoming after 1 May 1993

ALCORN, MARSHALL, JR. ;itNarcissism and the Literary Libido:
Rhetoric, Text, Subjectivity;ei. New York: NYU P, 1993.
This book formulates a theory of textual rhetoric by describ-
ing psychoanalytically a reader's conflictual response to a
literary text. Rhetorical effects are not easy to produce
because changes in deeply held human values are like changes in
human attachments to other people. Such changes are not quickly
and not simply achieved. Changes in such attachments require

complicated changes in the human subject. The post-structuralist
concept of the subject, with its emphasis upon the subject as a
passive structure of discourse, is inadequate for understanding
such change. Jameson argued that changes in ideology must occur
first at the level of transformations in the libidinall invest-
ment of the individual subject.'' The changes that most require
rhetorical skill, changes made difficult because of deep invest-
ments in ideas and values, require complex libidinal transforma-
tions in subjects. To understand these transformations, one must
understand Freud's analysis of narcissism and its relation to
'transformations in libido.'' Literary theory and rhetorical
theory characteristically examine value, ideology, or significa-
tion, rather than libido. To understand the rhetoric of a text,
however, we must see it in relation to the narcissism of a
reader's response, and in relation to the reader's construction
of libidinall organizations'' that function in relation to self-

HOLLAND, NORMAN N. "Reader-Response Criticism.'' ;itPrinceton
Encyclopedia of Poetry and Poetics;ei, 2d ed. Ed. Alex
Preminger, et al. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Reader-response criticism is a reaction to formalist, struc-
turalist, or "new'' criticism, focusing on the act of reading
and its results instead of the text. The entry discusses Jauss,
Iser, Bleich, Fish, and Holland as exemplifying two schools.
One, primarily continental, uses generic and theoretical concepts
of "the'' reader, positing the implied reader, the informed
reader, the superreader, the narratee, etc. The other, primarily
American, uses the responses of actual, individual readers, "a''
reader. The continentals attribute what is common in different
readers' readings to the text, the Americans to shared tactics
for reading which are then differently applied by different
readers. The continentals therefore do not regard individual
differences among readers' responses as important, while for the
Americans they are central. The Americans therefore often share
the concerns of critics writing on behalf of women, gays,or
minority and third world peoples, who are likely to arrive at
different readings of a text from a white, middle-class, Western
male. Originally, psychoanalysis provided the first American
reader-response critics with a psychology for analyzing response.
In the 1970s and '80s, cognitive psychology, psycholinguistics,
and neuroscience have provided increasingly powerful and detailed

HOLLAND, NORMAN N. "Psychology and Criticism.'' ;itPrinceton
Encyclopedia of Poetry and Poetics;ei, 2d ed. Ed. Alex
Preminger, et al. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Holland traces the development of psychological criticism
from pre-Freudian philosophy through the three phases of psycho-
analysis: classical, ego-psychology, and the psychology of the
self. The last includes recent work using object-relations
theory, identity theory (Erikson, Lichtenstein), Horneyan or
Lacanian psychoanalysis, feminist theory (Mitchell, Chodorow, et
al.), and self-psychology (Kohut or Kernberg). Since psychology
deals with persons, not texts, the psychological critic neces-
sarily addresses author, reader, character, or a person imagined
'in'' the text. Choosing different persons leads to varieties

of psychoanalytic criticism within the three phases and schools,
of which Holland gives examples.
The entry includes Paul Kugler's essay on Archetypal
Criticism. Kugler describes the earliest Jungian contributions
based on Jung's positing a collective unconscious besides a per-
sonal unconscious. In the technique of "amplification,'' Jung
extended the technique of free association to interpretation in
general, including literary interpretation. Later Jungians, fol-
lowing Hillman, have studied imagination in general and restored
to texts the polytheistic presence of "Otherness" common to all
The entry also includes Michel Grimaud's essay on Other
Psychologies. Grimaud covers recent developments in psycho-
logical criticism using artificial intelligence (Schank), devel-
opmental and cognitive psychology (Gardner, Perkins, Leondar,
Winner), discourse analysis and story grammars (Beaugrande and
Colby), and other subfields of the cognitive sciences.

HOLLAND, NORMAN N. "How to See John Huston's ;itFreud;ei.''
;itCritical Essays on John Huston;ei. Ed. Stephen Cooper. New
York: G. K. Hall.
To see this film well, one needs to put aside the gossip about
Sartre, Marilyn Monroe, Montgomery Clift, and Huston himself that
surround its making. One also needs to put aside one's conven-
tional knowledge of psychoanalysis. Although the film gives a
tolerably accurate picture of Freud's early intellectual steps,
it leaves out cocaine, the birth of Freud's children, and Fliess.
Nevertheless, Huston develops a coherent vision of psychoanalysis
as the uncovering toward consciousness of ;itdisplacements;ei
from early, ;itsingular;ei desires to a ;itplurality;ei of less
significant ;itsubstitutes;ei in later life. Examination of the
prologue and first ten scenes shows how displacement and sub-
stitution permeate the style of the film as well as its content.
Recognizing this paradigm leads also to recognizing Huston him-
self as an "as if' personality (Deutsch). A pattern of
inessential substitutions pervaded both his films and his life.

KISSEL, SUSAN S. ;itIn Common Cause: The "Conservative'
Frances Trollope and the "Radical'' Frances Wright;ei. Bowling
Green: Popular Press, Bowling Green State U, 1993.
Nineteenth-century writers and reformers Frances Trollope and
Frances Wright have always been viewed as ideological opposites.
This work looks at how the differences in their personal lives
blurred their political commonalities. It examines how the
stereotypes "conservative'' and "radical'' have distorted the
lives, writings, and works of both figures.

KRIMS, MARVIN B. "Shakespeare's Commentary on Phallocentricity:
'But Yet a Woman.''' ;itProceedings of the Ninth International
Conference on Literature and Psychoanalysis;ei (1992).
This essay examines ;itl Henry IV;ei, in which commentary
appears that reveals Hotspur's phallocentric attitude to be based
on his neurotic distortions. These distortions are produced by
Hotspur's anxiety about his 'feminine attitude towards his own
sex' (Freud) and childhood developmental traumas unrelated to
gender issues. Although gender prejudice may appear in some of
Shakespeare's texts, his discourse can also be read as disclosing

and undermining derogatory attitudes toward women.

LUPTON, MARY JANE. ;itMenstruation and Psychoanalysis;ei. U of
Illinois P, 1993.
;itMenstruation and Psychoanalysis;ei examines the complex
entanglement between menstruation and psychoanalytic theory,
exposing, for the first time, the reluctance among Freudians to
recognize menstruation as a relevant aspect of female sexuality.
Applying the theory of sexual difference, Lupton juxtaposes the
idea of menstrual productivity and renewal against traditionally
negative psychoanalytic concepts--penis envy, hysteria, castra-
tion anxiety, passivity, female masochism--beginning with Freud's
reaction to Emma Eckstein, a patient who had hemorrhaged after
Wilhelm Fleiss performed nose surgery. Lupton contends that
Freud associated Eckstein's uncontrollable nasal bleeding with
menstrual flow and with female sexuality. Her repressed
menstruation continued to infiltrate his work.
A significant number of Freud's followers incorporated
menstruation into their readings of castration anxiety, hysteria,
and the male desire to menstruate, but with little attention to
menstruation as its own phenomenon. Only Claude Dagmar Daly
viewed the "menstruation complex'' to be a crucial aspect of
female sexuality. The essay offers interpretations of Daly's
menstrual theories and explores, for the first time, the rela-
tionship between menstruation and masochism prevalent among women
analysts such as Marie Bonaparte, Mary Chadwick, and Helene
Deutsch, whose patients frequently viewed menstrual blood as a
sign of injury.
Not all Freudians held so fatalistic a view of the menstrual
process; Otto Rank, for example, associated menstruation with
feeding and nurturance. But mostly, the essay demonstrates, psy-
choanalysis has perceived menstruation in terms of trauma,
damage, pathology, and taboo.

MOORJANI, ANGELA. "Fetishism, Gender Masquerade, and the
Mother-Father Fantasy.'' ;itPsychiatry and the Humanities;ei 14
The paper poses the question of how our gender identifica-
tions would need to change in order to move beyond fetishism.
Fetishism has been largely defined in terms of the male fan-
tasy of the lost maternal phallus. The dread of women and the
dread of being a woman that come with phallic fetishism are well
documented. Recent literature, however, has contested earlier
views that fetishism is a uniquely male perversion by adducing
numerous examples of fetishistic imagination in women. This now
admittedly male and female fetishism nevertheless remains phallic
in nature.
The article seeks to redefine fetishism in light of the
Kleinian mother-father fantasy. Arguing that phallic fetishism
has served as a screen for matric fetishism, the essay gives a
number of instances of male and female matric fetishism in art
and literature. The aim of the essay is to find ways of counter-
ing the fetishistic consequences of the mother-father fantasy.

PARIS, BERNARD J. ;itSearching for Self-Understanding: The
Evolution and Significance of Karen Homey's Thought.;ei
Forthcoming, Yale U P, 1994.

Drawing upon newly discovered materials, this book explores
the relationship between Karen Homey's personal history, her
emotional difficulties and her evolving ideas. It offers many
new biographical insights and demonstrates for the first time the
autobiographical character of much of Horney's writing. It
argues that Homey is one of the most important psychoanalytic
thinkers of the twentieth century not only because she was the
first great psychoanlytic feminist, or because of her emphasis on
culture, but because her mature theory provides powerful explana-
tions of human behavior that are widely applicable and that can
be found nowhere else.
While carefully analyzing all the stages of Homey's thought,
this study corrects the over-identification of Homey with her
earlier contributions by giving particular attention to her last
two books, which describe the interpersonal and intrapsychic
strategies of defense that people adopt when basic anxiety forces
them to abandon their real selves. It discusses the uses of
Homey's mature theory in the study of literature, biography,
gender, influence, culture, religion, and philosophy.
The evolution of Homey's ideas was the product not only of
cultural and intellectual influences, but also of her quest for
relief from the psychological difficulties that emanated from her
troubled childhood. First her diaries and then her psycho-
analytic writings were the means by which she sought self-cure
through self-analysis. Her thought kept developing in part
because of her dissatisfaction with therapeutic results, for her-
self as well as her patients. Her writings are fascinating not
only for the brilliance of their ideas but also because they con-
tain the unintended self-revelations of an extraordinarily com-
plex and secretive woman. Although Homey's search for self-
understanding brought only partial relief from her problems, they
led her to profound and original insights into fundamental pat-
terns of human behavior.

PRICE, THOMAS. ;itDramatic Structure and Meaning;ei. San Fran-
cisco: Mellen Research UP, 1993.
This book introduces a new general theory of dramatic form,
together with a detailed practicable method for the analysis and
critical understanding of plays and screenplays. The author pro-
poses that any play or screenplay can ultimately be understood as
conforming to one of just seven dramatic types, and that knowl-
edge of the kinetic and modal signatures of these skeletal
'plots'' provides the key for decoding the metaphorical sig-
nificance of a drama's action and imagery. Examples range from
ancient Greek drama to modern opera libretti to contemporary
film, and from acknowledged dramatic pieces to more popular

RANCOUR-LAFERRIERE, DANIEL. ;itTolstoy's Pierre Bezukhov: A
Psychoanalytic Study;ei. Bristol: Bristol Classical P, 1993.
This psychobiography of one of the best known characters in
world literature, Pierre Bezukhov of Tolstoy's ;itWar and
Peace;ei, maintains that Pierre is much like a real person.
Indeed, most Russians are familiar with this "person'' and feel
that they know him rather intimately. Such a sentiment means
that Tolstoy has provided deep access to Pierre's psyche, and
that Pierre is eminently psychoanalyzable. At times Pierre even

lies on a couch and free-associates.
The author offers not only a "Freudian'' analysis of Pierre,
but also applies Heinz Kohut's more recent self-psychological
theory. Pierre's powerful heterosexual appetite is examined in
the light of traditional Oedipal theory, but his grappling with
pre-Oedipal issues familiar to Kohutian analysts is equally
interesting. For example, Pierre is haunted by the early loss of
his mother. The episodes of grandiosity, masochism, and depres-
sion in his adult life indicate a very fundamental narcissistic
wound from early childhood.
Curiously enough, the author claims, no one has ever written
a chronological, book-length psychobiography of a fictional char-
acter. The book thus fills a gap. It does not merely psycho-
analyze some passages of Tolstoy's novel which happen to deal
with Pierre. Rather, the book chronicles Pierre's every move in
a psychoanalytic light. It peels away the surface biography in
order to expose the deep chronology of Pierre's psyche.

RUDNYTSKY, PETER L., Ed. ;itTransitional Objects and Potential
Spaces: Literary Uses of D. W. Winnicott;ei. New York: Columbia
Univ. Press, 1993.
This is a collection of essays that seeks to define the scope
and possibilities of a Winnicottian tradition of literary
Contents: Introduction Peter L. Rudnytsky. Part I. The
Analytic Frame. (1) D. W. Winnicott, "The Location of Cultural
Experience'' (2) Marion Milner, "The Role of Illusion in Symbol
Formation'' (3) Christopher Bollas, "The Aesthetic Moment and
the Search for Transformation'' (4) Murray M. Schwartz, "Where
Is Literature?'' (5) Albert D. Hutter, "Poetry in Psycho-
analysis: Hopkins, Rossetti, Winnicott'' (6) Madelon Speng-
nether, "Ghost Writing: Meditations on Literary Criticism as
Narrative'' Part II. Literary Objects. (7) David Willbern,
'Phantasmagoric ;itMacbeth;ei'' (8) Antoinette B. Dauber,
'Thomas Traherne and the Poetics of Object Relations'' (9)
John Turner, "Wordsworth and Winnicott in the Area of Play'
(10) David Holbrook, "Lawrence's False Solution'' (11)
Richard Poirier, "Frost, Winnicott, Burke'' (12) Patrick J.
Casement, "Samuel Beckett's Relationship to His Mother-Tongue''
Part III. Cultural Fields. (13) Brooke Hopkins, "Jesus and
Object-Use: A Winnicottian Account of the Resurrection Myth'
(14) Ellen Handler Spitz, "Picturing the Child's Inner World of
Fantasy'' (15) Claire Kahane, "Gender and Voice in Transitional
Phenomena'' (16) Anne M. Wyatt-Brown, "From the Clinic to the
Classroom: Winnicott, James Britton, and the Revolution in Writ-
ing Theory.''

Forbidden Knowledge;ei. New York: New York University Press,
This is a collection of essays by scholars and clinicians
exploring the tragic dimensions of human experience and the links
between psychoanalysis and classic works of the Western literary
Contents: Preface Peter L. Rudnytsky. (1) Yael S. Feld-
man, '''And Rebecca Loved Jacob,' But Freud Did Not.'' (2)
Ellen Handler Spitz, "Promethean Positions'' (3) Martha C.

Nussbaum, "The ;itOedipus;ei ;itRex;ei and the Ancient Uncon-
scious'' (4) Charles Segal, "Sophocles' ;itOedipus;ei
;itTyrannus;ei: Freud, Language, and the Unconscious'' (5) Vas-
silka Nikolova, "The Oedipus Myth: An Attempt at Interpretation
of Its Symbolic Systems'' (6) Bennett Simon, 'Recognition in
Greek Tragedy: Psychoanalytic on Aristotelian Perspectives'' (7)
Peter L. Rudnytsky, "Freud and Augustine'' (8) Richard Kuhns,
'The Architecture of Sexuality: Body and Space in the
Decameron'' (9) Andr'e Green, "On Hamlet's Madnesses and the

SCHAPIRO, BARBARA. ;itLiterature and the Relational Self;ei.
New York: New York U P, 1993.
While psychoanalytic relational perspectives have had a
major impact on the clinical world, their value for the field of
literary study has yet to be fully recognized. The introduction
to this book offers a broad overview of relational concepts and
theories, and it examines their implications for understanding
literary and aesthetic experience. The eight essays that follow
apply these concepts to a close reading of various works of nine-
teenth and twentieth-century literature. An essay on Wordsworth,
for instance, explores the poet's writing on the imagination in
light of Winnicott's ideas about transitional phenomena, while a
chapter on Woolf and Lawrence compares identity issues in their
works from the perspective of feminist relational-model theories.
The relational paradigm, as a present-day development, is also
particularly relevant to contemporary literature. Essays on John
Updike, Toni Morrison, Ann Beattie, and Alice Hoffman examine
self-other relational dynamics in their texts that reflect larger
cultural patterns characteristic of our time.

WOODWARD, KATHLEEN. "Grief-Work in Contemporary Cultural
Criticism.'' ;itDiscourse: Journal for Theoretical Studies of
Media and Culture;ei 15.2 (Winter 1993).
This essay starts from the premise that in classical
Freudian theory affect is represented as a pathogen, as the
cause, often, of paralysis, and as an excitation to be calmed and
purged. The essay goes on to sketch the analytic history of
mourning from Freud through Klein, Kristeva, and Kavaler-Adler as
a prelude to discussing the recent outpouring of cultural
criticism in the United States in which grief is understood not
as a crippling emotion to be given up but as an animating
cultural force that has a political and epistemological charge.
Discussing recent books by Mitchell Breitwieser (on 17th-century
American literature) and Eric Santner (on postwar German film)
and recent articles by Philip Fisher (on ;itHamlet;ei), Douglas
Crimp (on AIDS), and Renato Rosaldo (on his personal anthropology
of grief), the essay concludes that this emphasis in criticism by
men on grief, an emotion historically associated with women, is
part of a larger redistribution of the gendering of emotional
labor that is taking place today--and in which anger, his-
torically associated with men, has become the preferred emotion
for women.

WOODWARD, KATHLEEN. "Tribute to the Older Woman: Psychoanalytic
Geometry, Gender, and the Emotions.'' ;itPsychiatry and the
Humanities;ei. Ed. Josephh H. Smith, forthcoming 1993.

Through a discussion of Freud's 'Disturbance of Memory on the
Acropolis' and ;itLeonardo;ei, this essay takes as its point of
departure the view that Freudian psychoanalysis is a discourse of
the stormy emotions which focuses on keeping adjacent generations
separate and unequal in power to the exclusion of other registers
of feelings, such as moods. Insisting that not only is the older
woman a missing person in psychoanalysis but that she is also
missing in contemporary feminist contributions to psychoanalytic
criticism and theory which focus on the mother-daughter couple,
the essay theorizes the celebrated third term of psychoanalysis
not as the father who comes between mother and child but as the
older woman who establishes continuity, not discontinuity,
between three generations. The point is that thinking only in
terms of two generations (the classical paradigm of stormy
oedipal conflict) produces painful division in contemporary femi-
nism, whose history (even its "contemporary'' history in the
academy) stretches to include more than two generations.


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Oxford U P, 1991.

2. Adams, Laurie. ;itArt and Psychoanalysis;ei. New York:
HarperCollins Pub., 1993.

3. Aigrisse, Gilberte. ;itSaint-John Perse et ses Mytholo-
gies. ;eiParis: Imago, 1992.

4. Alford, C. Fred. ;itThe Psychoanalytic Theory of Greek
Tragedy;ei. New Haven CT: Yale U P, 1992.

5. Alford, C. Fred. ;itThe Self in Social Theory: A Psycho-
analytic Account of its Construction in Plato, Hobbes,
Locke, Rawls, and Rousseau. ;eiNew Haven CT: Yale U P,
1991. ogy>

6. Allen, Dennis W. ;itSexuality in Victorian Fiction.
;eiNorman: U of Oklahoma P, 1993.

7. Anzieu, Didier. ;itBeckett et le Psychanalyste.;ei Paris:
Mentha Archimbaud, 1992.

8. Appignanesi, Lisa and John Forrester. ;itFreud's Women.;ei
New York: Basic Books, 1993.

9. Argelander, Hermann. ;itDer Text und Seine Verkn:upfungen:
Studien zur Psychoanalytischen Methode.;ei Berlin and New
York: Springer Verlag, 1991.

10. Ariel, Alejandro and Carlos Cobas, eds. ;itArte &
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Catalogos Editora, 1991.

11. Asper, Kathrin. ;itCendrillon 'a la Recherche de son
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12. Association Qu'eb'ecoise des 'Etudes Cin'ematographiques.
;itColloque (lie: 1991: Montr'eal, Qu'ebec) Rapport du
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motion pictures>

13. Barkow, Jerome H., Leda Cosmides, and John Tooby, eds.
;itThe Adapted Mind: Evolutionary Psychology and the Gener-
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14. Barr, Marleen S. ;itFeminist Fabulation: Space/Postmodern
Fiction;ei. Iowa City: U of Iowa P, 1992.

15. Barratt, Barnaby B. ;itPsychoanalysis and the Postmodern
Impulse: Knowing and Being since Freud's Psychology.;ei
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16. Beers, William. ;itWomen and Sacrifice: Male Narcissism
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17. Bellamy, Elizabeth J. ;itTranslations of Power: Narcissism
and the Unconscious in Epic History. ;eilthaca, NY:
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18. Benjamin, Ludy T. ;itA History of Psychology in Letters.
;eiDubuque, IA: Brown & Benchmark, 1993.

19. Bergler, Edmund. ;itThe Writer and Psychoanalysis.;ei
Madison, CT: International U P, 1991. Reprint.

20. Bergmann, Martin S. ;itIn the Shadow of Moloch: The
Sacrifice of Children and its Impact on Western Reli-

gions.;ei New York: Columbia U P, 1992.

21. Berman, Emanuel, ed. ;itEssential Papers on Literature and
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22. Birkh:auser, Peter. ;itLight From the Darkness: The Paint-
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23. Bishop, Nicholas. ;itRe-making Poetry: Ted Hughes and a
New Critical Psychology. ;eiNew York: Harvester Wheat-
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24. Blicksilver, Edith, ed. ;itThe Ethnic American Woman:
Problems, Protests, Lifestyle;ei. Atlanta: Georgia Inst.
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25. Bohan, Janis S., ed. ;itRe-placing Women in Psychology:
Readings toward a more Inclusive History. ;eiDubuque,
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26. Borch-Jacobsen, Mikkel. ;itThe Emotional Tie: Psycho-
analysis, Mimesis, and Affect.;ei Stanford, CA: Stanford U
P, 1993.

27. Boris, Harold N. ;itUnheard Melodies: The Third Principle
of Mental Functioning.;ei New York: New York U P,

28. Botting, Fred. ;itMaking Monstrous: Frankenstein,
Criticism, Theory.;ei Manchester, Eng., and New York: Man-
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29. Bouson, J. Brooks. ;itBrutal Choreographies: Oppositional
Strategies and Narrative Design in the Novels of Margaret
Atwood.;ei Amherst: U of Massachusetts P, 1993. M.>

30. Bouveresse, Jacques. ;itPhilosophie, Mythologie et Pseudo-
science: Wittgenstein Lecteur de Freud.;ei Combas, France:
Editions de l'Eclat, 1991.

31. Bowlby, Rachel. ;itStill Crazy after All These Years:
Women, Writing, and Psychoanalysis.;ei London and New
York: Routledge, 1992.

32. Boyde, Patrick. ;itPerception and Passion in Dante's
'Comedy.';ei New York, NY: Cambridge U P, 1993. Alighieri>

33. Bracher, Mark. ;itLacan, Discourse, and Social Change: A
Psychoanalytic Cultural Criticism.;ei Ithaca, NY: Cornell
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34. Brennan, Teresa. ;itThe Interpretation of the Flesh: Freud
and Femininity.;ei London and New York: Routledge,

35. Brivic, Sheldon. ;itThe Veil of Signs: Joyce, Lacan, and
Perception;ei. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 1991.

36. Brooke, Roger. ;itJung and Phenomenology.;ei London and
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37. Budd, Malcolm. ;itWittgenstein's Philosophy of Psychol-
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38. Burnett, Ron, ed. ;itExplorations in Film Theory: Selected
Essays from "Cine-Tracts.'';ei Bloomington: Indiana U P,

39. Caesar, Adrian. ;itTaking it Like a Man: Suffering, Sexu-
ality, and the War Poets: Brooke, Sassoon, Owen, Graves.;ei
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40. Cahn, Victor L. ;itShakespeare the Playwright: A Companion
to the Complete Tragedies, Histories, Comedies and
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41. Cairns, Douglas L. ;itAidos: The Psychology and Ethics of
Honour and Shame in Ancient Greek Literature.;ei Oxford
and New York: Oxford U P, 1993.

42. Calhoon, Kenneth Scott. ;itFatherland: Novalis, Freud, and
the Discipline of Romance.;ei Detroit, MI: Wayne State U
P, 1992.

43. Caprio, Betsy. ;itThe Mystery of Nancy Drew: Girl Sleuth
on the Couch.;ei Trabuco Canyon, CA: Source Books,
1992. ninity>

44. Cardwell, Guy. ;itThe Man Who Was Mark Twain: Images and
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45. Cavell, Marcia. ;itThe Psychoanalytic Mind: From Freud to

Philosophy. ;eiCambridge, MA: Harvard U P,

46. Cernuschi, Claude. ;itJackson Pollock, "Psychoanalytic'
Drawings.;ei Foreword by Michael P. Mezzatesta. Durham,
NC: Duke U P in association with the Duke U Museum of Art,
1992. .

47. Chang, Ching-yuan. ;itPsychoanalysis in China: Literary
Transformations, 1919-1949.;ei Ithaca, NY: East Asia
Program, Cornell U, 1992.

48. Chapelle, Daniel. ;itNietzsche and Psychoanalysis.;ei
Albany: State U of New York P, 1993.

49. Chauvelot, Diane. ;itPour L'amour de Freud, Ou, L'autre
Ronde.;ei Paris: Deno:el, 1992.

50. Chertok, Leon and Isabelle Stengers. ;itA Critique of Psy-
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Lavoisier to Lacan.;ei Trans. Martha Noel Evans. Stan-
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51. Chicago Institute of Psychoanalysis, ed. ;itThe Annual of
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52. Chinen, Allan B. ;itBeyond the Hero: Classic Tales and
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53. Chisholm, Dianne. ;itH.D.'s Freudian Poetics: Psycho-
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54. Cobb, Noel. ;itArchetypal Imagination: Glimpses of the
Gods in Life and Art.;ei Hudson, NY: Lindisfarne P,

55. Coles, Robert.;it Anna Freud: The Dream of Psycho-
analysis;ei. Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley, 1991.

56. Conley, Tom. ;itThe Graphic Unconscious in Early Modern
French Writing.;ei Cambridge, Eng., and New York: Cam-
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57. Couchard, Fran oise. ;itEmprise et Violence
Maternelles;ei. Paris: Dunod, 1991. figure> daughter relationship>

58. Crownfield, David, ed. ;itBody/text in Julia Kristeva:
Religion, Women, and Psychoanalysis.;ei Albany: State U of
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59. Dallet, Janet. ;itSaturday's Child: Encounters with the
Dark Gods.;ei Toronto, Canada: Inner City Books,

60. Damisch, Hubert. ;itLe Jugement de Paris: Iconologie
Analytique Hubert Damisch.;ei Paris: Flammarion,

61. Davis, Joanne. ;itMademoiselle de Scud'ery and the
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62. Davis, Robert Con and Ronald Schleifer, eds. ;itCriticism
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63. Davis, Walter A. ;itGet the Guests;ei. Madison: U of Wis-
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64. Davis, Walter A. ;itInwardness and Existence: Subjectivity
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65. DeBerry, Stephen T. ;itThe Externalization of Conscious-
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68. Doane, Janice L. and Devon Hodges. ;itFrom Klein to
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69. Doane, Mary Ann. ;itFemmes Fatales: Feminism, Film Theory,
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74. Drewermann, Eugen. ;itDiscovering the Royal Child Within:
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78. Evans, Ronald V. ;itThe Creative Myth and the Cosmic Hero:
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