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  1. The Berlin Wall on the Therapist's Couch.Christine Leuenberger - 2000 - Human Studies 23 (2):99-121.
    This paper falls under the rubric of the sociology of knowledge, which bridges the gap between phenomenological philosophy and the human sciences. It presents an empirical investigation of the communicative construction of psychotherapeutic reality. I examine therapeutic talk and psychotherapists' reconstructions of the transition from state socialism in Germany in 1989. In both instances I show how psychotherapists' commonly shared interpretative conventions and rules of reasoning produce typical accounts. The first part of the paper shows how certain interpretative conventions and (...)
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  • Sigmund Freud and Alejandro Lipschütz: Psychoanalysis and Biology Between Europe and Chile.Silvana Vetö & Marcelo Sánchez - 2017 - History of the Human Sciences 30 (1):7-31.
    This article deals with the relationship between the creator of psychoanalysis, Sigmund Freud, and the Latvian-born Chilean professor of physiology – and endocrinologist and anthropologist – Alejandro Lipschütz. Up till now, the historiography of psychoanalysis in Chile has ignored the existence of this relationship, that is to say, the fact that there exists an interesting exchange of correspondence as well as references to Lipschütz in some important works published by Freud and in Freud’s correspondence with the Hungarian psychoanalyst Sándor Ferenczi. (...)
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  • Under the Sacred Canopy: Peter Berger.Frédéric Vandenberghe - 2018 - European Journal of Social Theory 21 (3):407-415.
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  • What I Never Wanted to Tell You: Therapeutic Letter Writing in Cultural Context. [REVIEW]Margaretta Jolly - 2011 - Journal of Medical Humanities 32 (1):47-59.
    Therapeutic letter writing has been viewed by psychologists as a powerful form of creative writing in health care settings. I explore the cultural contexts that have aided its popularization to shed fresh light on debates about its psychological function and efficacy. I draw on the sociologist Frank Furedi’s analysis of ‘therapy culture’ to argue that contemporary ideologies of the vulnerable self have stimulated this practice, particularly in the form of letters written not-to-be-sent. I conclude by considering models of developmental letter (...)
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