ABSTRACT

This book introduces the birth and development of the Anna Freudian Tradition from a perspective of developmental lines, by addressing the early development of this tradition and the conflicts and innovations arising from the interaction between the internal and external world of the organization.

part I|64 pages

Anna Freud: Her Work and Legacy

section |11 pages

Overview

chapter One|5 pages

The Anna Freud Centre today

ByMary Target

chapter Two|4 pages

Anna Freud: the teacher, the clinician, the person

ByElisabeth Young-Bruehl

section |29 pages

Historical Framework

chapter Three|13 pages

Anna Freud and her collaborators in the early post-war period 1

ByChristiane Ludwig-Körner

chapter Four|8 pages

From the Hampstead War Nurseries to the Anna Freud Centre

ByInge-Martine Pretorius

chapter Five|6 pages

The Diagnostic Profile: an invaluable clinical tool

ByTrevor Hartnup

section |20 pages

Contemporary Issues

chapter Six|7 pages

Anna Freud’s influence on contemporary thinking about the child

ByAnne-Marie Sandler

chapter Seven|11 pages

The clinical training: 1947–2009—commemorating a tradition

ByViviane Green

part II|268 pages

Clinical Work and Applications of Anna Freud’s Developmental Tradition

section A|57 pages

Infancy

section |7 pages

Overview

chapter Eight|5 pages

Overview of theoretical and clinical applications, and current developments

ByFrances Thomson Salo

section |13 pages

Intervention

section |17 pages

Applications

section B|66 pages

Under Fives

section |9 pages

Overview

section |31 pages

Clinical

chapter Thirteen|15 pages

“Learning to love”—a story about a young girl’s analysis

ByHedde Maartje Evers

chapter Fourteen|14 pages

“A long journey from catastrophe to safety”—the analysis of a violent boy

ByFederica Melandri

section |13 pages

Applications

chapter Fifteen|11 pages

A depressed toddler and his mother reunite in the toddler group

ByJustine Kalas Reeves

section |8 pages

Outreach

chapter Sixteen|6 pages

“Anna Freud in Africa”—Ububele in Alexandra township, Johannesburg

ByHillary, Tony Hamburger

section C|68 pages

Latency

section |6 pages

chapter Seventeen|4 pages

Overview of theoretical and clinical applications, and current developments

ByAnat Gedulter-Trieman

section |6 pages

Outreach

chapter Twenty One|4 pages

Child psychoanalysis in schools—an Anna Freudian tradition

ByPat Radford

section D|74 pages

Adolescence

section |7 pages

Overview

chapter Twenty Two|5 pages

Overview of transitions, clinical application, current developments

ByLuis Rodríguez de la Sierra

part |43 pages

Clinical

part III|30 pages

Specialized Work in the Anna Freudian Tradition: Past, Current, and Future

part IV|25 pages

Personal and Theoretical Reflections from Clinicians Trained at the Anna Freud Centre

chapter Thirty one|4 pages

Altruistic analysis

ByNovick Jack, Kerry Kelly Novick

chapter Thirty Two|7 pages

Specifically Anna Freudian 1

ByDebbie Bandler Bellman

chapter Thirty Three|3 pages

Two supervisors

ByEhud Koch

chapter Thirty Four|2 pages

Anna Freud: memories and the climate of experience’ 1

ByAva Bry Penman

chapter Thirty Five|3 pages

Reflections of a child psychotherapy trainee

ByLaurie Levinson

chapter Thirty Six|2 pages

Fighting thoughtfully for independence

ByAudrey Gayshon

chapter Thirty Seven|2 pages

The Anna Freud Centre Colloquium

BySteven Ablon