Screen Memories from Eastern Europe
Camilla Bargum is a psychologist and a full member of the Finnish Psychoanalytic Association. She is a Board Member of the Foundation of Adolescent Psychotherapy in Finland and has for many years trained and supervised psychotherapists working with adolescents and adults. Her areas of special interest are trauma and disruptive experiences in childhood and adolescence. She also has a private practice in Helsinki.
David Bell is President Elect of the British Psychoanalytic Society and former Chairman of its Scientific Committee. He is also a Consultant Psychiatrist at the Tavistock Clinic, where he leads a specialist unit for personality disorders. He teaches Freud and lectures and publishes widely on such topics as Freud scholarship, the work of Klein and Bion, the psychoanalytic approach to severe disorder and interdisciplinary studies (psychoanalysis and literature, socio-political theory and philosophy). He has chaired for the last ten years a group of philosophers and psychoanalysts who meet regularly. He is contributing editor of Reason and Passion and of Psychoanalysis and Culture a Kleinian perspective, and has written a short book, Paranoia.
Michael Brearley is a full-time psychoanalyst in London, and President of the British Psychoanalytical Society. He has taught psychoanalytic topics there and at other trainings, and at the Psychoanalysis Unit at UCL. He is a former member of the epff Organising Committee. He also writes and gives talks on psychoanalysis, including on films. In previous existences he was a lecturer in philosophy at the University of Newcastle upon Tyne, and a professional cricketer.
Irma Brenman Pick is a Training analyst in the the British Psychoanalytical Society. She has herself had some amateur experience of management (having been President of the BPAS) and has also thought about and written about patients who seem dominated by issues of creating Uncertainty - one might say 'Patients on Wire!'
Donald Campbell is a former President of the British Psychoanalytical Society and past Secretary General of the International Psychoanalytical Association. He has written on the subjects of violence, suicide, child sexual abuse and adolescence, including a chapter in Sabbadini’s The couch and the silver screen (2003): ‘Dario Argento's Phenomena: A psychoanalytic perspective on the 'horror film' genre and adolescent development’.
Simon Chinn is an Oscar-winning producer whose most recent film, Man on Wire, has won over 30 international awards, including the Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature, the BAFTA for Outstanding British Film and the Sundance Jury Prize. Prior to Man on Wire, Simon co-produced Peter Kosminsky’s multi BAFTA award winning drama, The Government Inspector, and produced and co-wrote the feature-length dramatised documentary, Smallpox 2002, which won the Prix Leonardo Bronze Medal and was nominated for a Royal Television Society award. Other credits include: To Be First; America Beyond the Colour Line;Correspondent: The Promised Land; Rebellion; Smith, Mugabe and the Union Jack; War in Europe and The Real Alan Clark. He is currently producing a new feature documentary, directed by James Marsh, and is developing a number of documentary, feature film and television drama projects through his company Red Box Films.
Ian Christie is a film historian, curator, broadcaster and consultant. He has written and edited books on Powell and Pressburger, Russian cinema, Scorsese and Gilliam; and worked on exhibitions ranging fromFilm as Film (Hayward, 1979), Eisenstein: His Life and Art (MoMA Oxford, 1988; Hayward, 1989) andTwilight of the Tsars (Hayward, 1991) to Spellbound (Hayward, 1996) and Modernism: Designing a New World (V&A, 2006). During the 1980s and ‘90s, he programmed a number of Russian film seasons and events, interviewing Tarkovsky at the NFT in 1981 and editing Maya Turovskaya’s pioneering study for UK publication in 1989. He has since worked on pre- and post-Soviet cinema, as well as on Eisenstein and Sokurov. In 2006 he was Slade Professor of Fine Art at Cambridge University, with a series of lectures entitled ‘The Cinema Has Not Yet Been Invented’. A Fellow of the British Academy, he is Professor of Film and Media History at Birkbeck College, director of the London Screen Study Collection and vice-president of Europa-Cinemas, of which he was a co-founder. His current work includes studying the cultural impact of film in the digital era and the history of production design.
Diana Diamond is Professor in the Doctoral Program in Clinical Psychology at the City University of New York, and Adjunct Assistant Professor of Psychiatry at the Weill Cornell Medical Center where she is also a Senior Fellow in the Personality Disorders Institute. She has co-authored and edited several books, the most recent of which is Attachment and Sexuality, and has published a number of articles on attachment theory and research, borderline personality disorder, mental representation, gender studies, and film and psychoanalysis. She is the co-editor of volumes on film and psychoanalysis: Projections of Psychic Reality: A Centennial of Film and Psychoanalysis (with Harriet Wrye) and Psychoanalytic Visions of Cinema/Cinematic Vision of Psychoanalysis (with Harriet Wrye and Andrea Sabbadini). She has also edited a monograph series on Attachment Research and Psychoanalysis (with Sidney Blatt and Joseph Lichtenberg). She is a psychoanalytic candidate at the New York University Postdoctoral Program in Psychoanalysis, and is in private practice in New York.
Charles Drazin worked as an editor at Penguin until 1996, when he left to become a freelance writer. His books on the cinema include The Finest Years: British Cinema of the 1940s (1998), In Search of The Third Man (1999) and Korda: Britain’s Only Movie Mogul (2002). He is also the editor of two volumes of journals by the novelist John Fowles. His most recent book, The Man Who Outshone the Sun King (2008), tells the story of the rise and fall of Nicolas Fouquet, finance minister to Louis XIV. He has been a lecturer in Film Studies at Queen Mary, University of London since 2006.
Peter William Evans is Professor of Film Studies at Queen Mary, University of London. His publications include: Carol Reed (MUP, 2005), Luis Buńuel; New Readings (co-ed. with Isabel Santaolalla, BFI, 2004), The Films of Luis Bunuel; Subjectivity and Desire (OUP,1995),Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown (BFI,1996), and the volumes co-authored with Bruce Babington, Blue Skies and Silver Linings; Aspects of the Hollywood Musical (MUP, 1985), Affairs to Remember; the Hollywood Comedy of the Sexes (MUP, 1989), and Biblical Epics; Sacred Narrative in the Hollywood Cinema (MUP, 1993). He is currently writing a book for Blackwells on Top Hat (Sandrich, 1935).
Krzysztof Fijalkowski is a senior lecturer in Critical Studies, Norwich University College of the Arts and associate lecturer, School of World Art Studies, University of East Anglia. As well as being active as an artist, curator and translator, his research and writing interests centre on the history and culture of international surrealism; a particular recent focus has been the activity of surrealist groups in central and Eastern Europe, notably in Prague and Bucharest. Recent publications include Surrealism Against the Current: Tracts and Declarations (edited and translated with Michael Richardson London 2001), and as translator Gherasim Luca, The Passive Vampire (Prague 2008).
Péter Forgács is an eminent Budapest-based avant-garde media artist and film director, celebrated for his award-winning experimental documentaries using home movies and amateur footage; his work is in the permanent collections of the Hungarian National Gallery, the Museum of Modern Art, the Getty Museum, the Centre Pompidou, the US Holocaust Memorial Museum, and Yad Vashem. Forgács’s ongoing Private Hungary series of films has been widely acclaimed; in 2007, he was awarded the Erasmus Prize for Private Hungary exceptional contribution to European culture. Created for “Extremely Hungary,” a year-long celebration of Hungarian culture, his documentary Hunky Blues: Immigration and the American Dream premiered in May, 2009 at MoMA and the Smithsonian. His installation for the 2009 Venice Biennale, Col Tempo: the W Project, is constructed on the basis of a single motif, the human face, examining the nature of the gaze with which one sizes up, recognizes and comprehends another person.
Karlo Funk is the Head of Production, Estonian Film Foundation. He studied history and philosophy at the University of Tartu, (Estonia), and published features and reviews on pop music, literature, theater, philosophy and film in Estonian newspapers and magazines. Among his interviews, the most intriguing have been with Japanese animation master Miyazaki Hayao and with French film director Gaspar Noe. His work experience includes the positions of editor on cultural affairs in newspapers, content editor of a film magazine for TV and copywriter in advertising. Occasionally he hosts eclectic late night radio show in national broadcasting music channel. As a member of FIPRESCI he has participated in the festival jury of the Stockholm International Film Festival and in juries of Hamburg ISFF and Nordic Film Days Lübeck. In 2006 he graduated in the EAVE course for film producers.
Fabien S. Gerard currently teaches film history at Brussels Unviversity. He has been a close collaborator of director Bernardo Bertolucci for the last 25 years. The subject of his still unpublished Ph.D dissertation is the “quest for identity” in Bertolucci’s cinema. As well as various articles on Magic Realism in film, painting, and literature, his main publications are an awarded book about the sense of loss in Pasolini (1981), the shooting diary of The Last Emperor (in Cahiers du cinéma”, 1987), and Bernardo Bertolucci: Interviews, co-edited with T. Jefferson Kline & Bruce H. Sklarew (2000).
Danuta Golec is a training psychotherapist and supervisor of the Polish Society for Psychoanalytical Psychotherapy. Since 2006 she serves as President of this Society. She works in private practice in Warsaw. She has translated into Polish psychoanalitical literature, including books by Melanie Klein, Hanna Segal and other contemporary British psychoanalysts. In 2006 she set up Oficyna Ingenium, a publishing house, which specializes in psychoanalytical literature.
Ekaterina Golynkina trained as a psychologist in St Petersburg, Russia, and as a psychoanalyst in London. She works in private practice as a psychoanalyst and in the NHS as a Consultant clinical psychologist at Springfield University Hospital. She is a regular contributor to the radio feature programmes at the BBC Russian service.
Sergei Grachev is a psychoanalyst of the British Psychoanalytical Society and forensic psychiatrist. He works in the NHS and in private practice in London. He was trained as a psychiatrist, did research and practiced psychotherapy in Moscow before coming to London to train at the British Institute of Psychoanalysis. His particular interest is in psychotic states and in the application of psychoanalytic ideas within forensic psychiatry in the NHS. He is actively involved in teaching and supervising psychotherapists in England and abroad.
Igor M. Kadyrov is a Training analysts and Supervisor at the Moscow Psychoanalytic Society. He is the Past President of this Society and a Direct member of the International Psychoanalytical Association. He is also a clinical psychologist, Ph.D. in medical psychology and Associate Professor of the Lomonosov Moscow State University. Hе is a member of the Staff of the Han Groen-Prakken Psychoanalytic Institute for Eastern Europe and has taught extensively in Russia and Eastern Europe. He published on such subjects as psychoses, mental and analytic space, on “The Double” by Dosotevsky and development of psychoanalysis in Russia and Eastern Europe.
Clare Kitson organised animation programmes at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art in the early ‘70s and in 1978 became programme officer for the National Film Theatre in London. In 1989 she joined Channel 4, where she commissioned many award-winning animated films and supported schemes to encourage innovation and to give young animators their first professional opportunity. She left Channel 4 in 1999 and completed the initial stage of research into Tale of Tales in the context of a readership at the Animation Research Centre of the Surrey Institute of Art and Design, University College. Yuri Norstein and Tale of Tales: An Animator’s Journey was published in 2005, and her subsequent book, British Animation: The Channel 4 Factor, appeared in 2008. In 1999 she was awarded the ASIFA Special Award for her contribution to British animation and in 2008 she received the Animafest Zagreb award for outstanding achievement in animation theory.
Gabriela Massaci believes in exploration of the unknown by curious minds. With an academic background in Comparative Linguistics and Marketing, she has worked extensively in arts management, corporate communication and public diplomacy. Following a 20 years’ career with the British Council, she is now the Founding Director of the Romanian Cultural Institute in London and has completed a 2-year mandate as President of EUNIC - the association of over twenty-five London-based European national institutes for culture. She believes arts & creativity give the best and most rewarding chance for people to understand and enjoy each other across different cultures, in Europe and beyond: “Nothing – she says - like the simple perfect shape of a Brancusi sculpture or the exploding energy of a Taraf de Haidouks concert or indeed a disquieting film by one of our young, restless and award-winning Romanian film-makers, to make a memorable introduction into Romania’s rich cultural presence – old and brand-new - a solid territory to explore”.
Stanislav Matačić is a psychiatrist, psychotherapist and psychoanalyst, member of the Croatian Psychoanalytical Study Group and a direct member of the International Psychoanalytic Association since 2005. He studied psychoanalysis at the East European Psychoanalytical Institute (PIEE) «Han Groen Prakken» and at the Psychoanalytical Institute «Cesare Musatti» in Milan, Italy. After a decade of working as a psychotherapist at the Clinic for psychological medicine, Medical Faculty, University of Zagreb, he now works in full time private practice. He has also been teaching psychoanalysis at the Academy for Dramatic Arts, University of Zagreb since 2001 and collaborates as a professional consultant in theatre and on film. He lives in Zagreb.
Ewa Mazierska is Professor of Contemporary Cinema at the School of Journalism, Media and Communication, University of Central Lancashire, UK. Her publications include numerous articles in Polish and English and several books, such as Masculinities in Polish, Czech and Slovak Cinema (Berghahn, 2008), Roman Polanski: The Cinema of a Cultural Traveller (I.B. Tauris, 2007), with Elżbieta Ostrowska, Women in Polish Cinema (Berghahn, 2006) and with Laura Rascaroli, Crossing New Europe: The European Road Movie (Wallflower Press, 2006), Dreams and Diaries: The Cinema of Nanni Moretti (Wallflower Press, 2004), and From Moscow to Madrid: Postmodern Cities, European Cinema (I.B. Tauris, 2003). She also co-edited Relocating Britishness (MUP, 2004). She is currently working on a monograph devoted to film adaptations of Vladimir Nabokov’s prose.
is a member of the British Psychoanalytical
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Laura Mulvey is Professor of Film and Media Studies at Birkbeck College, University of London. She is the author of: Visual and Other Pleasures (Macmillan 1989; second edition 2009), Fetishism and Curiosity (British Film Institute 1996), Citizen Kane (in the BFI Classics series 1996) and Death Twenty-four Times a Second: Stillness and the Moving Image (Reaktion Books 2006). She has made six films in collaboration with Peter Wollen including Riddles of the Sphinx (BFI 1978) and Frida Kahlo and Tina Modotti (Arts Council 1980) and with artist/film-maker Mark Lewis Disgraced Monuments (Channel 4, 1994).
Kannan Navaratnem is a Member of the Institute of Psychoanalysis & British Psychoanalytical Society and is psychoanalyst in private practice. He also works as a Consultant Adult Psychotherapist at the Forest House Psychotherapy Clinic in North East London Mental Health NHS Foundation Trust and, as a supervisor and tutor at the Tavistock Clinic. He has been a member of the EPFF Organising Committee since the second festival in 2005.
Arsen Anton Ostojic received his BA in film directing from the Academy of Dramatic Arts in Zagreb, Croatia in 1990 with honors, and his MFA in filmmaking from New York University in 1994, with honors, as well. He has made two feature films (A Wonderful Night in Split, 2004, and No One’s Son, 2008), one theater play and several award winning documentaries and short films. He worked on about twenty feature films in Europe and in the United States as an assistant director, production manager or line producer. He is currently teaching production at the Academy of Dramatic Arts in Zagreb, following several teaching assignments in New York City and in Salzburg, Austria.
Talat Parman was born in Istanbul. He graduated from Istanbul University, Medical Faculty, in 1984. He completed his psychiatry residency at the René Descartes University in Paris. He became member of the Paris Psychoanalytical Society in 2000. Being one of the first psychoanalysts in Turkey, he founded with his colleagues the Istanbul Psychoanalytical Group in 1994 and then the Istanbul Psychoanalytical Association in 2001, accepted as a Study Group by the IPA in 2007. In 2008, he was recognized as training analyst by the IPA sponsoring committee. He is the current president of the executive committee of the Istanbul Psychoanalytical Association and of the Turkish Study Group. He is also Associate Professor at Istanbul University and is in charge of the adolescent unit of the Pediatric Institute.
Aleksandr Petrov is an artist, graduated from the art school in Yaroslavl, a town 155 miles from Moscow where he still lives and works. He studied art at the Moscow film school (VGIK) and initially worked on feature films. Then he moved to screenwriting, directing and creating his own animation. He uses his own technique of “animated painting”, his films being made entirely in pastel oil paintings on glass. His work is based on classical literature, having adapted Russian classics such as Pushkin, Dostoevsky, Shmelev and Platonov. His most famous film is The Old Man and the Sea, an adaptation of Hemingway’s novel, his first large-format animated film. It was highly acclaimed and received the Academy Award for Animated Short Film.
Gabriel Pintilei, born in 1978, is a Romanian actor, theatre director, playwright, scriptwriter, choreographer and acting teacher. His work is mainly linked with the prestigious Odeon Theatre in Bucharest, where he has acted in more than 15 plays to date, and where his latest play, Blifat, will be staged in the next season, after coming first among 35 entries in a national contest. Passionate about all aspects of theatre and film, the young artist is active on and behind stage, in workshops and alternative performances. His play Elevator has recently premiered in Lisbon, Portugal, and will be staged in London in the spring of 2010. He has this to say about his writing: “I like simple words. You won't find in my writings sophisticated terms, ‘shattering' metaphors, smart ideas or situations that are hard to imagine. As a writer, I'm an amateur, I follow my instinct. I rely on musicality, on the fluency of language.”
Alexei Popogrebsky, writer and film director, was born in 1972 in Moscow into a family of screenwriters. He attended the Psychology department of Moscow State University studying theoretical psychology under Dmitry Leontiev. He started shooting self-financed shorts with his friend Boris Khlebnikov, a film theory student from VGIK film school. Their joint feature-length debut Koktebel (2003) won numerous awards including the jury special prize at the Moscow Film Festival and FIPRESCI Discovery of the Year at Cannes, and was featured at the London Film Festival in 2004. Simple Things (2007) is Alexei’s first independent feature. The film went on to collect as many accolades, this time predominantly in the domestic circuit. At this date Alexei is completing the postproduction of a psychological thriller set on a polar research base and filmed in 2008 on the northern-most point of Chukotka.
Esther Rashkin is Professor of French and Comparative Literary and Cultural Studies and Adjunct Professor of Modern Dance at the University of Utah. A former Fellow of the American Psychoanalytic Association, she also maintains a private practice in Salt Lake City, Utah. She has published extensively on the intersections between psychoanalysis and film, literature, popular culture, history, and ideology. In her books, Family Secrets and the Psychoanalysis of Narrative (1992) and Unspeakable Secrets and the Psychoanalysis of Culture (2008), she proposes a new “psychoanalytic cultural studies” that emphasizes the pivotal contributions psychoanalysis can make to the study of culture and to the exposure of ideologies such as anti-Semitism, racism, sexism, and colonialism.
Andrea Sabbadini, chairman of epff and of the Screening Conditions series of films at the ICA, is a fellow of the British Psychoanalytical Society, where he is also Director of Publications. He is honorary senior lecturer at University College London, a trustee of the Freud Museum, and the Film Section editor of The International Journal of Psychoanalysis. He has published extensively in psychoanalytic journals and edited Time in psychoanalysis (Feltrinelli, 1979), The Couch and the Silver Screen (Brunner-Routledge, 2003) and Projected Shadows (Routledge, 2007), and co-edited Even Paranoids Have Enemies (Routledge, 1998) and Psychoanalytic Visions of Cinema/ Cinematic Visions of Psychoanalysis (in Psychoanalytic Inquiry, 2007).
Catey Sexton is an award winning documentary maker whose recent film A Secret Millionaire was BAFTA and Royal Television Society Nominated. Prior to this Catey produced a number of authored documentaries for both Channel 4’s Cutting Edge and BBC’s One Life strands. One of those films entitled The Madness in Me documented the life of a patient in a unique therapeutic community in north London. Other credits include the critically acclaimed series Ark Royal that documented the lives of British servicemen as they went to war with Iraq. Further credits include a number of observational and arts documentaries including a profile on film director Martin Scorsese. Catey’s first documentary A Hundred Something was a portrait of some extraordinary 100 year olds and won special prize at Prix Cirrcum and Gold Award at Worldfest. Catey is currently working on an Architecture documentary series and developing a number of documentary and drama documentary ideas.
Jonathan Sklar is a training analyst of the British Psychoanalytic Society and Vice President of the European Psychoanalytic Federation. He has written on film with Andrea Sabbadini (about Cronenberg's Spider: Between Confusion and Fragmentation, The International Journal of Psychoanalysis, 2008) and more generally on Trauma, Psychosomatics and Ferenczi.
Bruce Sklarew, psychiatrist and psychoanalyst in Chevy Chase, MD, is the chair of the Forum for Movies and Mind and associate editor of Projections: A Journal for Movies and Mind; co-editor of three books, The Last Emperor: Multiple Takes - A Psychoanalytic Study of Cinema, Bernardo Bertolucci: Interviews, and Analysts in the Trenches: Streets, Schools, War Zones; author of many articles on European film including the work of Bertolucci, Bergman, and Buńuel and the effects of loss and trauma in the inner city; film programmer for meetings of the American Psychoanalytic Association; and Associate Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, Howard University.
Ildikó Takács is the Director of the Hungarian Cultural Centre (HCC) in London. Since her appointment in 2007 she has brought a wealth of experience in diplomatic relations. The aim of the HCC is to promote a positive image of Hungary while inviting people to explore its rich culture and heritage through outreach events and exhibitions. 2009 is a milestone year as it marks the tenth year for HCC in London. She says: “Seeking for the blending frontier of business and art for some time, I firmly believe that the creative sector needs to be one of the most decisive components of both economic and social development. Therefore it is a special honour to me that by directing the HCC in London I can contribute to the cultural dialogue not only between Great Britain and Hungary, but also with the world- and minority cultures present in London.”
Helen Taylor Robinson is a Fellow of the Institute of Psychoanalysis and a child analyst in full time private practice. She has been a Hon.Senior Lecturer at University College London with a special interest in Psychoanalysis and the Arts. She has regularly contributed to events at epff and published articles on the films of Samuel Beckett (in The Couch and the Silver Screen, 2003) and Jan Svankmajer (in Projected Shadows, 2007) (both books edited by A. Sabbadini for Routledge). She has also published "The ego, the eye and the camera lens - A psychoanalytic reading of traumatic loss and mourning in Krzysztof Kieslowski's 'Three Colours Blue'” (in Psychoanalytic Inquiry, 27, 2007).
Asher Tlalim is an Israeli award-winning film director and editor based in the UK. A retrospective of his films will be screened in the Israeli cinematheques in winter 2009. Among his films Galoot (Exile in Hebrew) and Don’t Touch My Holocaust (Israeli Academy Award), six films following the trauma of the 1973 Kippur War, Hitchhikers, My Yiddishe Mama’s Dream and the trilogy All The Lonely People (Wolgin Prize, Jerusalem Film Festival). Tlalim’s films have been shown at the Berlin Film Festival and at many other festivals. Tlalim teaches editing and poetic filmmaking at the National Film & Television School (NFTS, UK) and gives lectures and workshops on editing around the world. Several books and PhDs have been written about his films and work.
Carol Topolski is a psychoanalytic psychotherapist who worked for the British Board of Film Classification for twelve years. She has also been a Probation Officer and set up and ran a Refuge for battered women, a rape crisis centre and an NHS psychotherapy service for women in a deprived part of London. She has now retired from practice and is writing fiction. He first novel, Monster Love was published in 2008, was longlisted for the Orange prize, shortlisted for the Guildford Literary Festival prize and her second novel will be published by Penguin in 2011. She is to be published in five languages.
Kari Tuhkanen is a Member of the Finnish Psychoanalytical Society, a psychiatrist with adults and adolescents, and has a special competence in psychotherapy training. He is a member of the board of the Foundation for Adolescent Psychotherapy and is involved with adolescent psychotherapeutic consultations in various institutions. He was coordinator for training adolescent psychotherapists in Tallinn (Estonia) and in Riga (Latvia), on behalf of the Finnish Adolescent Psychiatric Society, has run an adolescent psychotherapeutic course in Tallinn, and has a private practice in Espoo (Finland) and a psychoanalytic clinical practice in Riga.
Lissa Weinstein is an associate professor in the doctoral program at the City University of New York. She is a graduate of the New York Psychoanalytic Institute and is currently on the faculty of the Columbia Center for Psychoanalytic Research and Training, as well as the Mount Sinai School of Medicine. Along with Arnold Wilson, she was the winner of the Heinz Hartmann Award for outstanding publication in the theory and practice of psychoanalysis by a recent graduate. She is the author or Reading David: A Mother and Son’s Journey through the Labyrinth of Dyslexia, which won the Margot Marek Prize from the International Dyslexia Association. Trained in both neurocognition and psychoanalysis, she has published articles on the relevance of the work of Lev Vygotsky to psychoanalysis, Freud’s theory of language and representation, the psychoanalytic implications of recent research on personality disorders (with Larry Siever), as well as clinical papers on child psychoanalysis. Her film papers have been published in Psychoanalytic Inquiry, Projections, and Projected Shadows. Her most recent work focuses on a model of the relationship between attachment and sexuality, the limitations of neurobiological approaches to the study of Eros, and the interplay between attachment and sexuality in Julio Cortazar’s Bestiary. This is her third time presenting at epff.
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