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      Tip: Understanding Rank

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      When you do a search, you can sort the results bibliographically alphabetical or by “rank”. What is Rank?

      Rank refers to the search engine’s “best guess” as to the relevance of the result to the search you specified. The exact method of ranking used varies a bit depending on the search. In its most basic level, when you specify a single search term, rank looks at the density of the matches for the word in the document, and how close to the beginning of the document they appear as a measure of importance to the paper’s topic. The documents with the most matches and where the term is deemed to have the most importance, have the highest “relevance” and are ranked first (presented first).

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      Meltzer, D. (1978). The Kleinian Development. Karnac Books Ltd..

      Meltzer, D. (1978). The Kleinian Development. , 1-420. Karnac Books Ltd..

      The Kleinian Development

      Donald Meltzer

      Contents

      Introduction ix
      Part One
      FREUD'S CLINICAL DEVELOPMENT
      (Method—Data—Theory)
      Acknowledgements 2
      Introduction 2
      I 1895 Why History? 4
      II 1900 The Spiral of Method and Data (Studies on Hysteria) 17
      III 1901 The Crystallization of the Method Dream Analysis—(Dora) 24
      IV 1905 Freud's Theory of Sexuality 39
      V 1909 The Case History of Little Hans (Infantile Neurosis) 46
      VI 1909 The Rat Man (Obsessional Neurosis) 54
      VII 1910 The Leonardo Paper (Narcissism) 62
      VIII 1911 The Schreber Case (Inner World) 73
      IX 1914 Mourning and Melancholia (Identification Processes) 78
      X 1918 The Wolf Man (The Primal Scene) 89
      XI 1919 The Child Being Beaten (The Perversions) 102
      XII 1920 Beyond the Pleasure Principle and Group Psychology (The Ego-Ideal) 114
      XIII 1923 The Ego and the Id (The Advent of the Structural Theory) 124
      XIV 1926 The Last Years (Anxiety and the Economics of the Mind) 132
      Part Two
      RICHARD WEEK-BY-WEEK
      (A Critique of the ‘Narrative or a Child Analysis’ and a Review of Melanie Klein's Work)
      Acknowledgements 144
      Introduction 145
      I First Week—Sessions 1-6 Establishing the Analytic Situation; Evolution of the Concepts: Paranoid-Schizoid and Depressive Positions 147
      II Second Week—Sessions 7-12 The Developmental Role of the Thirst for Knowledge 156
      III Third Week—Sessions 13-18 ‘Envy and Gratitude’ as the Organizing Postscript to the Body of Melanie Klein's Theoretical Work 162
      IV Fourth Week—Sessions 19-24 Unconscious Phantasies as Mechanisms of Defence, with Special Reference to Obsessional Mechanisms 169
      V Fifth Week—Sessions 25-29 The Anxieties of the Paranoid-Schizoid Position: Paranoid Anxiety, Persecutory Anxiety, Persecutory Depression 177
      VI Sixth Week—Sessions 30-33 The Development of the Concept of Reparation: True, Manic and Mock Reparation 186
      VII Seventh Week—Sessions 34-39 Concepts of Confusion—Their Absence in the Work with Richard and its Consequence 193
      VIII Eighth Week—Sessions 40-45 The Phenomenology of Hypochondria: its Differentiation from Psychosomatic Phenomena or Somatic Delusions 202
      IX Ninth Week—Sessions 46-52 Splitting and Idealization: its Role in Development and its Defects' Contribution to Psycho-pathology 206
      X Tenth Week—Sessions 53-59 The Composition of Intolerance to Frustration—Review of the Ten Weeks' Work 215
      XI Eleventh Week—Sessions 60-65 The Clinical Manifestations of Splitting Processes and the Structural Meaning of Integration, with Special Reference to the Concept of Ambivalence 224
      XII Twelfth Week—Sessions 66-71 The Role of Interpretation in the Therapeutic Process 231
      XIII Thirteenth Week—Sessions 72-77 The Relation of Ambivalence to the Experience of Depressive Pain 239
      XIV Fourteenth Week—Sessions 78-83 Technical Problems Related to Countertransference 246
      XV Fifteenth Week—Sessions 84-89 The Concept of the Combined Object and its Impact on Development 253
      XVI Sixteenth Week—Sessions 90-93 The Achievements of the Analysis, with Special Reference to Dependence on Internal Objects 261
      Part Three
      THE CLINICAL SIGNIFICANCE OF THE WORK OF BION
      Acknowledgements 270
      Introduction 271
      I Experiences in Groups 273
      II Re-view of Group Dynamics and The Imaginary Twin 283
      III The Schizophrenia Papers 290
      IV Approach to a Theory of Thinking 300
      V Alpha-Function and Beta-Elements 307
      VI Container and Contained—the Prototype of Learning 316
      VII The Elements of Psycho-analysis and Psycho-analytical Objects 324
      VIII The Role of Myth in the Employment of Thoughts 333
      IX Psycho-analytical Observation and the Theory of Transformations 341
      X Analytic Truth and the Operation of Multiple Vertices 349
      XI “Learning About” as a Resistance to “Becoming” 356
      XII The Bondage of Memory and Desire 364
      XIII The Psycho-analytic Couple and the Group 373
      XIV Review: Catastrophic Change and the Mechanisms of Defence 380
      Appendix: A Note on Bion's Concept “Reversal of Alpha-function”, Donald Meltzer 389
      Index 397

      Introduction

      If we take the beginning of Anna O's treatment with Breuer as the start of the Psycho-analytical Era, 1980 would be its centenary.

      [This is a summary or excerpt from the full text of the book or article. The full text of the document is available to subscribers.]

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