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'Professor Dobbs' detailed reconstruction is an important and valuable contribution - one that enriches our understanding of psychoanalysis itself and that interested readers would be well-advised to ponder' W.W. Meissner,Boston CollegeReseña del editor:
Harry S. Guntrip is best known for his affiliation with two other psychoanalysts in the British Independent tradition of psychoanalysis: Ronald Fairbairn and Donald Winnicott. Trevor Dobbs traces the influences on the development of Guntrip's clinical and theological thinking in the context of the tension between religion and psychoanalysis. The central feature was a series of polarities - theoretical and personal - conflicts with which he wrestled theologically, psychologically, and interpersonally both professionally and in his own personality. A critical evaluation of the outcome of Guntrip's own psychoanalyses with Fairbairn and Winnicott shows the autobiographical nature of his theoretical analysis of schizoid phenomena: a psychological state of self-preoccupation and way of being in the world. TREVOR M. DOBBS, PhD, is Core Faculty in the Marriage and Family Therapy Department at Pacific Oaks College in Pasadena, California, and a Supervising and Training Psychoanalyst at the Newport Psychoanalytic Institute, Tustin and Pasadena, California. "Barth wrote that theological existence is the personal existence of the 'little theologian' which is to participate totally in the problematic aspects of the self in community with others. In his exquisite excursion into the influences on Guntrip's life and practice, Trevor Dobbs probes the self's regressive dependence upon the other as an implicit theological existence for which God is the only reality sufficient to sustain the self in its paradoxical quest for relation and autonomy. Reading this reminded me that to be an authentic conversation that includes God, self and others, theology is autobiographical. This is a book that will stimulate and extend that conversation." - Ray S. Anderson, Fuller Theological Seminary "In the century-long dialogue between psychoanalysis and religion, analysts have largely ignored the degree to which religious orientations and concepts might play a role in the development of psychoanalytic thinking and theorizing. Dobbs' careful study brings this perspective into dramatic focus. The pivotal figure is Harry Guntrip - a complex figure, both Congregational minister and psychoanalyst. Dobbs shows the impact of Guntrip's upbringing and beliefs on his psychoanalytic theories. More interesting was his involvement with two psychoanalyic giants - Ronald Fairbairn and Donald Winnicott. Dobbs' detailed analysis reveals how the interactions among the members of this psychoanalytic troika were powerfully shaped and guided by their religious backgrounds and religious commitments. We learn about the reverberations of Guntrip's Wesleyan Congregationalism, Fairbairn's Calvinistic Presbyterianism, and Winnicott's revivalist Methodism on their respective approaches to psychoanalysis and how Guntrip was influenced by Fairburn and Winnicott. The implications speak to the issues of how religion and religious persuasions play a role in how we as analysts think about analysis. This realization opens a broad new territory for exploration and analytic understanding for those interested in the dialogue between psychoanalysis and religion, a dialogue that really is a two-way conversation. Dobbs' reconstruction is an important and valuable contribution - one that enriches our understanding of psychoanalysis itself and that interested readers would be well-advised to ponder." - W.W. Meissner, SJ, MD, Boston College
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