Lexical Derivatives in Patients’ Speech: Some New Data on Displacement and Defense
During an hour toward the end of the first six months of her analysis, a patient of Paul Gray’s “began to speak of her success at overcoming shyness at work. She said this was allowing her, during the past several days, to persuade her boss that the company could, in fact, pay her way to a neighboring state for a week during the coming month for research purposes which would be valuable for the company” (Gray, 1973, p. 479).
KeywordsCervical Cancer Surface Structure Deep Structure Terminal Illness Target Sentence
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Becker, J. D. The phrasal lexicon. Theoretical issues in natural language processing. Workshop presented at M.I.T., June, 1975.Google Scholar
- Edelson, M. Language and interpretation in psychoanalysis. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1975.Google Scholar
- Mosteller, F. & Wallace, D. L. Inference and disputed authorship: The Federalist. Reading, Mass.: Addison-Wesley, 1964.Google Scholar
- Schmale, A. H., & Iker, H. P. The affect of hopelessness and the development of cancer. Psychosomatic Medicine, 1966, 28, 714–721.Google Scholar
- Stone, P. J., Dunphy, D. C., Smith, M. S., & Ogilvie, D. The general inquirer: A computer approach to content analysis. Cambridge, Mass.: M.I.T. Press, 1966.Google Scholar