The Psychoanalytic Review

The Psychoanalytic Review
began in 1913 and is the oldest continuously published psychoanalytic journal in the world. Its early papers grew out of St. Elizabeths in Washington, D.C., less than five years after Freud’s visit to Clark University. It became a publication of The National Psychological Association for Psychoanalysis in the 1950s and expanded to include papers from all depth psychological schools, with a wide range of clinical as well as cultural interests.

Recent special issues, published and forthcoming, highlight the psychoanalyst's intentions in theory of technique; offer a comprehensive understanding of the meaning of the self in psychoanalysis; and concentrate on areas such as psychoanalysis and politics, the political exploitation of paranoid anxiety, fundamentalism and terrorism, psychosis, Levinas, the elderly, cyberspace, film, and the making of a psychoanalyst, e.g., training analysis.

The Psychoanalytic Review seeks contributions on psychoanalytic theory and practice, education and research, and on applications that will incrementally advance psychoanalysis as a body of knowledge and therapeutic discipline.


Alan J. Barnett


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