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A Neuro-Psychoanalytical Dialogue for Bridging Freud and the Neurosciences - Sigrid Weigel


Year 2016

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Chapter 1 Introduction1.1 Bridges and the Hyphen of Neuro-Psychoanalysis1.2 Terminology Counts1.3 Present Sites of Bridging and ControversyReferencesPart I The Venture of NeuropsychoanalysisChapter 2 What Is Neuropsychoanalysis?2.1 Historical Foundations of Neuropsychoanalysis2.2 Philosophical Foundations of Neuropsychoanalysis2.3 Scientific Foundations of Neuropsychoanalysis2.4 What Neuropsychoanalysis Is Not2.5 The FutureReferencesPart II Embodiment as Bridge Between Psychoanalysis and NeuroscienceChapter 3 Enactments in Transference: Embodiment, Trauma and Depression. What Have Psychoanalysis and the Neurosciences3.1 Countertransference Reactions as a Product of Unconscious Enactments or Embodied Memories of Trauma?3.1.1 Concerning Embodied Memory3.1.2 Concerning Trauma3.1.3 Concerning Treatment3.2 Clinical Psychoanalytical Research and the Functions of Psyche and the Brain: Human Interaction, Affects, Memories and Trauma in the Transference Relationship to the Analyst3.2.1 Remembering Psychological and Sexual Abuse3.2.2 Remembering and Denying Early Traumatic Separations3.3 Memory, Trauma and Depression and the Dialogue Between Psychoanalysis, Embodied Cognitive Science and Epigenetics3.4 SummaryReferencesChapter 4 Embodiment in Simulation Theory and Cultural Science, with Remarks on the Coding-Problem of Neuroscience4.1 Prologue4.2 Introduction: Point of Departure and Field of Intervention4.2.1 On the Neurosciences4.2.2 On Psychoanalysis4.3 Epistemological Problems Part I: The Quantity-Quality-Gap4.4 Epistemological Problems Part II: The Coding Term in Simulation Theory4.5 Mimetic and Arbitrary Aspects of Language—The Time of Cultural History4.6 Language, Image, Gesture4.7 Empathy and Its Relative from Cultural Science: CompassionReferencesPart III The Unconscious Before Freud and AfterChapter 5 Signs and Souls: The Prehistory of Psychoanalytical Treatment in NineteenthCentury French PsychiatryReferencesChapter 6 Dreams, Unconscious Fantasies and Epigenetics6.1 Dreams6.1.1 Dreams in Psychoanalysis and Neurobiology6.1.2 The Dreaming Mind and Brain6.2 When Psychoanalysis Meets Neurophysiology6.3 Dreams and Unconscious Fantasies6.4 EpigeneticsReferencesPart IV ReVisions of the Drive in Freud and NeuroscienceChapter 7 Beyond the Death Drive: Freud's Engagement with Cell Biology and the Reconceptualization of His Drive Theory7.1 The Drive on the Threshold Between Biology and the Psyche7.2 The Detour of Psychoanalysis7.3 Beyond the Pleasure Principle: Discovering a “More Primordial” Drive7.4 Beyond the Death Drive7.5 Life and Death7.6 Reintroducing the Question of Quality7.7 Postscript: “What Is Life?”ReferencesChapter 8 Drive and Love: Revisiting Freud's Drive Theory8.1 Drive and Love in Freud and More Recent Revisions: Bowlby and the Neurosciences8.2 Neuroscientific Contributions to the Understanding of Drive and Love8.2.1 The Concept of Drive8.2.2 Why the Neurosciences Might Be Helpful in Refining Our Psychoanalytic Conceptualization of Drive8.2.3 Freud's Drive Theory: Between Mind and Brain8.2.4 The Driven Brain: Where Should We Look?8.2.5 Moving Upwards: Libido and SEEKING8.3 Can We Have Motivations That Are Independent of Libido?8.3.1 Bowlby and Attachment8.3.2 Neural Correlates of Bowlby's Attachment System: Panksepp's PANIC/GRIEF and CARE Systems8.3.3 Why Love Hurts: The PANIC/GRIEF System and Separation Distress8.3.4 Frantic Efforts and Insecure Attachments8.3.5 Baby Love and Adult Love—How Similar Are They?8.4 In ConclusionReferencesChapter 9 The Island of Drive: Representations, Somatic States and the Origin of Drive9.1 Sensing the Somatic States: The Interoceptive System9.2 Beyond the Automatic Regulation of Homeostasis: Humans vs. Animals9.3 Are the Re-representations in the Anterior Insula the Neurobiological Equivalent to the Freudian Vorstellungsrepräsentanz?19.4 The Motor Aspect of Drive9.5 Drive and Self-ConsciousnessReferencesPart V Concerns of Psychoanalytical TheoryChapter 10Couch Potato: Some Remarks Concerning the Body of Psychoanalysis10.1 The Body as Frame of Reference10.2 The Projected Body10.3 The Organless Body10.4 The Medical BodyReferencesChapter 11 “The Medulla Oblongata Is a Very Serious and Lovely Object.” A Comparison of Neuroscientific and Psychoanalytical TheoriesReferencesOn the Authors
 
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