By Rosine J. Perelberg
Together with papers at the dream area and countertransference, the dream house, the analytic state of affairs and consuming problems, goals of borderline sufferers and the 'oracle' in desires: the previous and the longer term within the current.
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Additional resources for Dreaming and Thinking (Psychoanalytic Ideas Series)
Psychoanalytic Quarterly, 25: 169-199. Mamoni, 0. (1968). Freud. Paris: Seuil. Sandler, J. (1976). Counter-transference and role responsiveness. lnternational Review of Psycho-Analysis, 3: 43-47. Segal, H. (1980a). Notes on symbol formation. In: The Work of Hanna Segal. London: Free Associations [reprinted, 19861. Segal, H. (1980b). The function of dreams. In: The Work of Hanna Segal, op. cit. Sharpe, E. F. (1937). Dream Analysis. London: Maresfield [7th impression, 19881. Stewart, H. (1973). The experiencing of the dream and the transference.
My interest is in the former use. I intend to link the patient's capacity to create a dream with the state of the analyst's counter-transference. It is interesting to note that a change in the conceptualization of the analyst's task has paralleled that of the dream space. This began with the expanded understanding of the counter-transference response as a possible means of comprehending the patient's material (Heiman, 1950). This, together with the increasing use of the concept of projective identification, has led to a view of the analyst's functioning in terms of a three-dimensional containment of projections and away from the provision of oneself as a blank screen onto which the patient projects.
These months had been notable for the extreme care he took in speaking to me, his slow ponderous accounts of what he had done the previous day and his inability to feel at ease or to say anything to me spontaneously. In this period he had only reported one dream in which he was standing in front of a mock Tudor house. His one association to this had been that he had always lived in Victorian houses and I had interpreted how he felt that he was, in the analysis, always confronted with a Victor who he felt was likely to mock him unless he was very careful about what he said.
Dreaming and Thinking (Psychoanalytic Ideas Series) by Rosine J. Perelberg