Advertisement

The American Journal of Psychoanalysis

, Volume 60, Issue 2, pp 139–161 | Cite as

Silences from the Deep: Mapping Being and Nonbeing in The Piano and in a Schizoid Young Woman

  • Jane Van Buren
Article

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Anzieu, D. (1989). The notion of a skin ego. In The Skin Ego: A Psychoanalytic Approach to the Self, trans. C. Turner. New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
  2. Anzieu, D. (1990). Formal signifiers and the ego skin. In Psychic Envelopes, ed. D. Anzieu. London: Kamac Books, Ltd.Google Scholar
  3. Apprey, M. and Stein, H. (1993). Dreams of urgent/voluntary errands and transgenerational haunting in transsexualism (Apprey). In Intersubjectivity, Projective Identification, and Otherness. Pittsburgh: Duquesne University Press, pp. 102–128.Google Scholar
  4. Bick, E. (1968). The experience of the skin in early object-relations. Int. J. Psycho-Anal. 49:484–486.Google Scholar
  5. Bion, W. R. (1959). Attacks on linking. In Second Thoughts. New York: Jason Aronson, 1967.Google Scholar
  6. Bion, W. R. (1962a). Theory of thinking. In Second Thoughts. New York: Jason Aronson, Inc., 1977.Google Scholar
  7. Bion, W. R. (1962b). Learning from experience. In Seven Servants. New York: Jason Aronson, Inc., 1977.Google Scholar
  8. Bion, W. R. (1965). Transformations. In Seven Servants. New York: Jason Aronson, Inc., 1977.Google Scholar
  9. Bion, W. R. (1970). Attention and interpretation. In Seven Servants. New York: Jason Aronson, Inc., 1977.Google Scholar
  10. Bion, W. R. (1992). Cogitations. London: Karnac Books.Google Scholar
  11. Bloch, H. (1991). Medieval Misogyny and the Invention of Western Romantic Love. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  12. Boothby, R. (1991). Lacanian Reflections on Narcissism, Death and Desire: Psychoanalytic Theory in Lacan's Return to Freud. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  13. Butler, J. (1990). Prohibition, psychoanalysis and the production of the heterosexual matrix. In Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  14. Butler, J. (1993). The lesbian phallus and the morphological imaginary. In Bodies that Matter. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  15. Campbell, J. (1959). The Masks of God: Primitive Mythology. New York: Penguin Books, 1981.Google Scholar
  16. Campion, J. and Pullinger, K. (1994). The Piano: A Novel. New York: Miramax Books Hyperion.Google Scholar
  17. De Lauretis, T. (1984). Imaging. In Alice Doesn't: Feminism, Semiotics, and Cinema. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
  18. Doane, M. A. (1984). Paranoia and the specular. In The Desire to Desire—the Woman's Film of the 1940's. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
  19. Felman, S. (1987). Beyond Oedipus: The specimen story of psychoanalysis. In Jacques Lacan and the Adventure of Insight: Psychoanalysis in Contemporary Culture. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
  20. Foucault, M. (1973). The Birth of the Clinic, trans. A. M. Sheridan. London: Tavistock Publications.Google Scholar
  21. Freud, S. (1900). The interpretation of dreams. Standard Edition, 4 & 5.Google Scholar
  22. Freud, S. (1905). Jokes and their relation to the unconscious. Standard Edition, 8.Google Scholar
  23. Furman, M. (1985). The politics of language: Beyond the gender principle? In Making a Difference: Feminist Literary Criticism, ed. Greene, G. and Kahn, C. London: Methuen.Google Scholar
  24. Gardiner, J. (1985). Mind mother: Psychoanalysis and feminism. In Making a Difference: Feminist Literary Criticism, ed. Greene, G. and Kahn, C. London: Methuen.Google Scholar
  25. Gilbert, S. and Gubar, S. (1979). A dialogue of self and soul: Plain Jane's progress. In The Madwoman in the Attic: The Woman Writer in the Nineteenth Century Literary Imagination. New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
  26. Giovacchini, P. (1979). Treatment of Primitive Mental States. New York: Jason Aronson, Inc.Google Scholar
  27. Girard, R. (1977). Oedipus and the surrogate victim. In Violence and the Sacred, trans. Patrick Gregory. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1989.Google Scholar
  28. Gordon, L. (1995). Charlone Bronte: A Passionate Life. New York: W. W. Norton & Co.Google Scholar
  29. Green, A. (1986). On Private Madness. Madison, CT: International Universities Press.Google Scholar
  30. Grosz, E. (1990). Sexuality and the symbolic order. In Jacques Lacan: A Feminist Introduction. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  31. Grotstein, J. (1979). Demoniacal possession, splitting, and the torment of joy. Contemp. Psychoanal. 15(3):407–453.Google Scholar
  32. Grotstein, J. (1984). A proposed revision of the psychoanalytic concept of primitive mental states II: The borderline syndrome, section 3. Contemp. Psychoanal. 20: 266–343.Google Scholar
  33. Grotstein, J. (1990a). The black hole as the basic psychotic experience: Some newer psychoanalytic and neuroscience perspectives on psychosis. J. Amer. Acad. Psychoanal. 18(1):29–46.Google Scholar
  34. Grotstein, J. (1990b). Nothingness, meaninglessness, and the black hole: The importance of nothingness, meaninglessness, and chaos in psychoanalysis, Part I. Contemp. Psychoanal. 26(2):257–290.Google Scholar
  35. Grotstein, J. (1994a). Projective identification reappraised: Projective identification, introjective identification, the transference/countertransference neurosis/psychosis and their consummate expression in the crucifixion, the Pieta and Therapeutic exorcism, part I: Projective identification. Contemp. Psychoanal. 30:708–746.Google Scholar
  36. Grotstein, J. (1994b). Why Oedipus and not Christ: The importance of innocence, “Original Sin” and human sacrifice in psychoanalytic theory and practice, I: Crucifixion and the Pieta in the transference/countertransference neurosis/psychosis. Manuscript in preparation.Google Scholar
  37. Grotstein, J. (1995). Autochthony versus intersubjectivity: Psychic reality reappraised. Manuscript submitted for publication.Google Scholar
  38. Irigaray, L. (1985). Any theory of the “subject” has always been appropriated by the “masculine. ” In Speculum of the Other Woman, trans. G. C. Gill. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
  39. Jones, R. (1985). Inscribing femininity: French theories of the feminine. In Making a Difference—Feminist Literary Criticism, ed. Greene, G. and Kahn, C. London: Methuen, pp. 80–12.Google Scholar
  40. Josephs, B. (1982). Addiction to near death. In Psychic Equilibrium and Psychic Change: Selected Papers of Betty Josephs, ed. Elizabeth Bott Spillius and Michael Feldman. London: Tavistock Rutledge, 1989, pp. 127–138.Google Scholar
  41. Klein, M. (1928). Early stages of the Oedipal conflict. In Contributions to Psychoanalysis 1921–1945. London: Hogarth Press and the Institute of Psychoanalysis, 1950, pp. 202–214.Google Scholar
  42. Kristeva, J. (1974). About Chinese women. In The Kristeva Reader, ed. Toril Moi. New York: Columbia University Press, 1986, pp. 138–159.Google Scholar
  43. Kristeva, J. (1980). Place names, desire and language. In A Semiotic Approach to Literature and Art, ed. Ixon S. Roudiez, trans. Thomas Gore, Alice Jardin and Leon S. Roudiez. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, pp. 271–294.Google Scholar
  44. Lacan, J. (1949). The mirror stage as formative of the function of the I as revealed in psychoanalytic experience. In Ecrits: A Selection. London: Tavistock Publications, Ltd., 1977, pp. 1–7.Google Scholar
  45. Lacan, J. (1957). The agency of the letter in the unconscious. In Ecrits: A Selection. London: Tavistock Publications, Ltd., 1977, pp. 146–178.Google Scholar
  46. Lacan, J. (1958). The signification of the phallus. In Ecrits: A Selection. London: Tavistock Publications, Ltd., 1977, pp. 281–291.Google Scholar
  47. Maiello, S. (1995). The Sound Object. Journal of Psychotherapy 21:23–41.Google Scholar
  48. Mancia, M. (1981). On the beginning of mental life in the fetus. Inter. J. Psycho-Anal. 62:351–357.Google Scholar
  49. Matte Blanco. (1988). Thinking, Feeling, and Being. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
  50. Meltzer, D. (1975). The psychology of autistic states and of post-autistic mentality. In Explorations in Autism: A Psychoanalytic Study. Perthshire, Scotland: Cluny Press, pp. 83–142.Google Scholar
  51. Muller, J. (1994). Clinical sexual psychopathology. In The Analytic Dyad: Derrida, Heidegger, and Lacan. New York: Routledge, pp. 83–142.Google Scholar
  52. Penley, C. (1989). “A certain refusal of difference”: Feminism and film theory. In The Future of an Illusion: Film, Feminism and Psychoanalysis. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, pp. 41–54.Google Scholar
  53. Piontelli, A. (1989). A study on twins before and after birth. Int. Rev. Psycho-Anal. 16:413.Google Scholar
  54. Piontelli, A. (1988). Prenatal life and birth as reflected in the analysis of a two year old psychotic girl. Int. Rev. Psycho-Anal. 15:73.Google Scholar
  55. Ploye, F. (1973). Does prenatal mental life exist? Inter. J. Psycho-Anal. 54:241.Google Scholar
  56. Rosenfeld, H. (1987). Breakdown of communication between patient and analyst. In Impasse and Interpretation. London: Tavistock, 1989, pp. 45–73.Google Scholar
  57. Rosenfeld, H. (1989). Destructive narcissism and the death instinct. In Impasse and Interpretation. London: Tavistock, pp. 105–132.Google Scholar
  58. Steiner, J. (1993). The retreat to a delusional world: Psychotic organizations of the personality. In Psychic Retreats: Pathological Organizations in Psychotic, Neurotic, and Borderline Patients, ed. Roy Schaefer. London: Routledge, pp. 64–73.Google Scholar
  59. Tustin, F. (1981). Psychological birth and psychological catastrophe. In Autistic States in Children. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, pp. 78–94.Google Scholar
  60. Tustin, F. (1990). To be or not to be. In The Protective Shell in Children and Adults. London: Karnac Books, pp. 33–59.Google Scholar
  61. Van Buren, J. (1989). The Modernist Madonna—Semiotics of the Maternal Metaphor. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
  62. Van Buren, J. (1991). A psychoanalytic semiosis of absence: Or, the semiotic murder of the mother. Int. Rev. Psa. 18(2):249–263.Google Scholar
  63. Van Buren, J. (1992). The semiotics of gender. J. Amer. Acad. Psa. 20(2).Google Scholar
  64. Van Buren, J. (1993). Mother-infant semiotics: Intuition and the development of human subjectivity, Klein, Lacan: Phantasy or meaning. J. Amer. Acad. Psa. 21(4): 567–580.Google Scholar
  65. Van Buren, J. (1994). The engendering of female subjectivity. Amer. J. Psychoanal. Special issue: Female Subjectivity and Inner Illuminations, guest ed. Jane Van Buren, 54(2):109–125.Google Scholar
  66. Van Buren, J. (1995). Women's psychic reality, gender imperatives and the birth of feminine subjectivity. Submitted for publication.Google Scholar
  67. Walker, A. (1982). The Color Purple. New York: Washington Square Press.Google Scholar
  68. Winnicott, D. W. (1945). Primitive emotional development. In Through Paediatrics to Psychoanalysis, int. by Masud Khan. New York: Basic Books, Inc., 1975, pp. 145–156.Google Scholar
  69. Winnicott, D. W. (1951). Transitional objects and transitional phenomena. In Through Paediatrics to Psychoanalysis, int. by Masud Khan. New York: Basic Books, Inc., 1975, pp. 229–242.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Association for the Advancement of Psychoanalysis 2000

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jane Van Buren
    • 1
  1. 1.Psychoanalytic Center of CaliforniaUSA

Personalised recommendations