Calendar of Events

Events of Interest to the PSPP Community

The Community Calendar of the Alliance for Psychoanalytic Thought (aPt) also lists local programs of interest to mental health professionals who practice psychoanalysis and/or psychodynamic psychotherapy

Upcoming events

    • 18 Mar 2017
    • 9:30 AM - 3:45 PM
    • Friends Center, 1501 Cherry Street, Philadelphia, PA, 19102
    • 67



    2017 PSPP Annual Spring Meeting 

    Journeys with Psychosis: A Day of Approaches to Working Analytically with Psychosis

    with keynote speaker Annie Rogers, Ph.D., discussant Cécile McKenna, Psy.D., & presentation by Bret Fimiani, Psy.D.

    Saturday, March 18, 2017

    Registration 9:30am, program starts at 10:00am

    Venue: Friends Center at 15th and Cherry

    (The Cherry Room)

    1501 Cherry Street, Philadelphia, PA 19102

    Please note that four CEs will be available for attendants of this program


    Individuals living with psychosis are in continual danger of being misunderstood or even deemed incommunicable.  As a result, many people view psychosis as an untreatable condition with talk therapy.  In this day-long program, the Philadelphia Society for Psychoanalytic Psychology (PSPP) is proud to have a series of notable clinicians from around the United States present their experiences of conducting psychoanalysis with people experiencing psychosis.  Clinical material, literature, and dreams will be used to explore ways in which we can listen to individuals “who may yearn to speak, but cannot find the words to convey their most vital experiences.”  The following central clinical issues will be explored: How do clinicians “receive language that sometimes sounds incoherent or eccentric with respect to ordinary, unstated norms of speaking?  What does it take, on the part of the listener, to receive the psychotic subject as a subject” who knows something vital about their own experience?  Finally, we will consider how to “listen to someone after a crisis in ways that open up conversations as spaces of exploration and discovery, surprise, and sometimes laughter.” (Rogers, 2016)

    Based around a keynote address from the groundbreaking clinical work of Annie Rogers, Ph.D., from Amherst, MA, clinical psychologist, psychoanalyst and author of A Shining Affliction (Penguin Viking, 1995), The Unsayable (Random House, 2006), and most recently, Incandescent Alphabets: Psychosis and the Enigma of Language (Karnac, 2016), we will learn how to listen, in order to understand the subjective worlds and words of psychosis.  Commentary from Philadelphia analyst Cécile McKenna, Psy.D., will help extend Dr. Rodgers’ observations into our everyday practice and allow us to consider other aspects of working with psychosis.  Afterwards, San Francisco-based psychoanalyst Bret Fimiani, Psy.D., will talk about multidisciplinary aspects of his work treating psychosis in a public clinic.  He will share clinical examples to illustrate the treatment of delusions using dream work. 


    Annie Rogers, Ph.D., is the author of three books: A Shining Affliction (Penguin Viking, 1995), The Unsayable (Random House, 2006), and Incandescent Alphabets: Psychosis and the Enigma of Language, Karnac, 2016), in addition to numerous scholarly articles, short fiction, and poetry. She is a recipient of a Fulbright Fellowship at Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland; a Radcliffe Fellowship at Harvard University; a Whiting Fellowship at Hampshire College; and an Erikson Scholar at Austen Riggs. 

    Dr. Rogers, professor of psychoanalysis and clinical psychology at Hampshire College in Amherst, MA, received her B.A. from Webster College and her Ph.D. from Washington University. She joined Hampshire College after fifteen years of teaching and doing research at Harvard University.

    Dr. Rogers has conducted studies on a range of topics including girls’ psychological development and trajectories of change in child analysis, as well as studies of language and visual art in psychosis. Co-Director of Hampshire’s Psychoanalytic Studies Program, she is Analyst Member and Faculty at the Lacanian School of San Francisco and Associate Member of the Association for Psychoanalysis & Psychotherapy in Ireland. She is also a Member of Zea Mays Printmaking.

    Cécile Gouffrant McKenna, Psy.D. first trained in France as a cognitive psychologist conducting research on memory, especially with Alzheimer’s patients. She later earned her Psy.D. at the California Institute of Integral Study in San Francisco, CA. She is on the board of PSPP and has a private practice in Philadelphia.  Candidate analyst and faculty member of the Lacanian School of Psychoanalysis, she facilitates free clinical and theoretical seminars on Lacan and Freud.

    Bret Fimiani, Psy.D. is a clinical psychologist and psychoanalyst working in the San Francisco Bay Area. He has a private psychotherapy practice in Oakland, CA and he works with the severely mentally ill in a public clinic setting at Tenderloin Health Services in San Francisco. His main clinical interests include the psychoanalytic treatment of psychosis and behavioral medicine. In his attempt to work effectively with psychotics he draws mainly on his past training with GIFRIC in Quebec City. He is working toward creating a psychoanalytically informed multidisciplinary approach to psychosis in a public clinic setting. His research interests include the analytic treatment of psychosis and he is the author of an article on this topic entitled “The Subject of Psychosis: An Ethics for Treatment” in the Journal of Culture and the Unconscious (2010).


    Rogers, A. G. (2016).  Incandescent Alphabets: Psychosis and the Enigma of Language. London: Karnac Books.

    Jones, N., et al. (2016). “Did I push myself over the edge?”: Complications of agency in psychosis onset and development.  Journal of the International Society for Psychological and Social Approaches to Schizophrenia and Other Psychoses, pages 234-335. Published online: 16 Mar 2016.

    Arnold, K. (2016). Is delusional imperviousness a backfire effect of being disbelieved? Journal of the International Society for Psychological and Social Approaches to Schizophrenia and Other Psychoses, pages 369-371. Published online: 16 Mar 2016.

    Corstens, D., et al. (2011). Talking with voices: Exploring what is expressed by the voices people hear. Psychosis: Psychological, Social, and Integrative Approaches, pages 95-104. Published Online: 14 June 2011. 

    Longden, E., et al. (2011). Voice hearing in a biographical context: A model for formulating the relationship between voices and life history. Psychosis: Psychological, Social, and Integrative Approaches, pages 224-234. Published Online: 03 Aug 2011. 


    • After attending this intermediate program in full, participants will be able to:

      • 1) Describe what is considered psychosis in psychoanalysis. 

        2) Identify 2 psychotic presentations for which psychoanalysis might be an efficacious treatment.

        3) Demonstrate 3 key elements that predict an effective analytical treatment of psychosis.


    9:30 AM         Registration & Coffee

    10:00 AM       Keynote Presentation by Dr. Rogers

    11:30 AM       Question and Answer

    12:00 PM       Luncheon

    1:00 PM         Commentary by Dr. McKenna

    1:30 PM         Presentation by Dr. Fimiani

    2:15 PM         Afternoon Break

    2:30 PM         Audience Discussion with Panel

    3:30 PM         Concluding Remarks

    3:45 PM         Program Concludes


    Fees cover the cost of four continuing education credits, lunch, light refreshments and coffee

    Prior to 3/3/17 / After 3/3/17:

    PSPP Members: $90 / $105

    Non-Member Professionals: $110 / $125

    Early Career Professionals*: $50 / $65

    Retired Professionals: $50 / $65

    Graduate Students: $15 / $20

    *Early career professionals are those within seven years of receiving their professional degree.

    Fees listed per person.  Space is limited, so please register as soon as possible.  Refunds requested prior to 3/17/17 paid in full, less a $25 administrative fee.


    Online registration will be available at the PSPP website through 3/16/17. Following this date, participants may register for the program at the door.

    Registration by mail is available by contacting: Dr. Sarah White, PSPP Membership Chair: 3804 Church Road, Mount Laurel, NJ 08504  

    This program is intended for mental health professionals with an intermediate level of knowledge and experience it is not limited to individuals practicing in a psychoanalytic mode.


    Public Transportation

    Via SEPTA Subway or Bus

    Any SEPTA bus route or subway route to the City Hall stop will place you within walking distance of Friends Center. Visit for more information on routes and times.

    Via SEPTA Trains to Suburban Station

    Take the SEPTA train to Suburban Station. This is the station between 30th Street and Jefferson. Exit the Station on 15th and JFK Boulevard. Turn left and walk two blocks to Friends Center, which is the red brick building on northwest corner of 15th Street between Race and Cherry Streets.

    From Amtrak to 30th Street Station

    Take Amtrak trains to 30th Street Station in Philadelphia. Change trains & take any East bound SEPTA train (Upper level tracks). Exit this train at the next stop, which is Suburban Station. Your Amtrak ticket will provide a free ride to Suburban Station.

    From the Philadelphia International Airport

    Take the R-1 SEPTA train from the airport to Suburban Station, and follow the directions above for SEPTA trains to Suburban Station.

    Driving Directions

    From the New Jersey Turnpike exit the New Jersey turnpike at Exit 4. Follow Route 73 North to the merger with Route 90. Take Route 90 across the Betsy Ross Bridge and follow signs to I-95 south to Philadelphia. Then follow the directions below to Friends Center from I-95.

    From either 1-95 or I-76 get onto the I-676 Vine Street Expressway

    I-676 Eastbound exit to the right for Broad Street/Central Philadelphia. At the end of the ramp turn right onto 15th Street heading south. Friends Center is two blocks ahead on the right. Turn left into the parking lot just past Race Street.

    I-676 Westbound exit to the right for Broad Street/Central Philadelphia. At the end of the ramp, you will be on 15th Street headed south. Friends Center is two blocks ahead on the right. Turn left into the parking lot just past Race Street.


    Discounted parking is available on the east side of 15th Street, between Race & Cherry Street. Take your parking ticket with you, and ask the Friends Center receptionist to stamp it for the validated parking rate of $15.00 for the day (subject to change). There are numerous other options, including two city-owned garages also across the street, one on 15th Street between Cherry and Arch and one on Cherry Street between 15th and 16th Streets.


    PSYCHOLOGISTS: This program, when attended in its entirety, is offered for 4 (CEUs) continuing education credits. Participants must attend 100% of the program. Upon completion of a conference evaluation form, a certificate will be issued. This serves as documentation of attendance for all participants.  Psychologists will have their participation registered through Division 39. Division 39 is approved by the American Psychological  Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. Division 39 maintains responsibility for the program and its content. 

    SOCIAL WORKERS AND OTHER MENTAL HEALTH PROFESSIONALS: Social Workers, Marriage and Family Therapists, and Professional Counselors in PA can receive CEs from CE providers approved by the APA. Since Div 39 is approved by the APA to sponsor continuing education, those professionals will be able to fulfill their continuing education requirements by attending PSPP/Div 39 approved programs.

    EDUCATORS: Act 48 credits are available to participants who hold an educational certificate in PA. IF you need act 48 credits please be sure to bring your PPID number to the conference. Act 48 credits are processed by PSPP, and you will receive a letter in the mail documenting that you have earned 4 Act 48 credits a few weeks after the conference.


    PSPP and Division 39 are committed to accessibility and non-discrimination in continuing education activities and strive to conduct all activities in strict conformity with the American Psychological Association’s Ethical Principles for Psychologists. Participants are asked to be aware of the need for privacy and confidentiality throughout the program. If program content becomes stressful, participants are encouraged to process these feelings during discussion periods. 

    Participants with special needs will be accommodated as possible. If you believe that a violation of ethics has occurred during this presentation, or if you have concerns about such issues as accessibility for persons with disabilities, distress with regard to program content or other complaints, please contact Courtney Slater, Ph.D. at 267-225-1522 or e-mail There is no commercial support for this program nor are there any relationships between the CE sponsor, presenting organization, presenter, program content, research, grants or other funding that could reasonably be construed as conflict of interest. During the program, the presenter will discuss the validity/utility of the content/approach as well as the limitations of the approach and most common risk factors, if any.

    • 09 Apr 2017
    • 11:00 AM - 1:30 PM
    • Rittenhouse Square (exact address will be emailed)
    • 0

    Sorry, but this event is now sold out. You can join the waitlist and we will send you an email when additional spaces become available.

    Join waitlist

    Brief Psychoanalysis

    April 9, 2017

    Cécile Gouffrant McKenna, PsyD

    2 CEUs Offered

    In recent years, there has been a demand to develop short-term psychodynamic interventions. This type of treatment—12 weeks or less—might be helpful in solving many of the challenges and demands of our current healthcare system and fast-paced culture. That said, the place of Brief Psychoanalysis has yet to be defined in the psychodynamic movement as well as in more general mental health treatment options.

    This presentation will provide an overview of the current context for Brief Psychoanalysis and a summary of recent studies assessing the effectiveness of short-term vs. long-term psychodynamic therapy. The presenter will also provide a short account on the recent book Brief Psychoanalytic Treatment by R. Peter Hobson, PhD, and describe his six forms of brief psychoanalytic therapy. A clinical case will be shared and our presenter will share the framework she utilizes with brief analysis, inspired by the work of Raul Moncayo, PhD and Ayelet Hirshfeld, PhD.

    Learning Objectives: After attending this program in full, participants will be able to:

    1.    Identify what can be considered brief analysis and define its limits, advantages, and clinical frame.

    2.    Identify the circumstances in which to consider brief analysis.

    3.    Define the key elements of a successful brief analysis treatment.

    Cécile Gouffrant McKenna, PsyD, first trained in France as a cognitive psychologist conducting research on memory, especially with Alzheimer’s patients. After a career in the biotechnology business world, Cécile earned her PsyD at the California Institute of Integral Study in San Francisco, CA.  Cécile is a candidate analyst with the Lacanian School of Psychoanalysis with a private practice in Philadelphia, PA.

    • 23 Apr 2017
    • 11:00 AM - 1:30 PM
    • Wynnewood, PA
    • 17

    Am I Even Doing Psychotherapy?

    Battling Internalized “psychodynamic phobia” in training environments promoting evidenced-based treatments

    April 23, 2017

    Barbara Goldsmith, PsyD; Valeriya Spektor, PhD; & Elena Cucco, MA

    Please note: this brunch is open to graduate students and all mentees and mentors who have participated in the mentorship program. This brunch offers CEU.

    It is well-known in many graduate clinical psychology programs that myths about psychodynamic treatment continue to prevail despite evidence to the contrary.  Some of the erroneous prevailing myths are that psychodynamic therapies are obsolete and antiquated treatments that are “slow” and based only on insight which does not change behavior or really work. 

    Faculty and students alike continue to believe that psychodynamic treatment is not supported by empirical research and that it has not changed since Freud, and is a treatment only suitable for rich and healthy clients.  Students training in this climate can feel criticized and become defensive and phobic about doing psychodynamic therapy.  This discussion will focus on the status of psychodynamic psychotherapy in graduate clinical psychology programs by examining it from three perspectives: training, supervision and teaching.

    Learning objectives:  After attending this program in full, participants will be able to:

    1.    Identify the negative messages sent from training and professional environments regarding the value of learning about and doing psychodynamic work that contribute to an internalized psychodynamic phobia in trainees.

    2.    Describe the actual research supporting psychodynamic psychotherapy.

    3.    Define ways to navigate and challenge unsupportive training and professional climates and identify activities and network with communities that offer support and guidance in face of negativity regarding psychodynamic work in the field.

    Barbara L. Goldsmith, PsyD, is a clinical psychologist in private practice in Philadelphia and Rosemont, PA. She is adjunct associate professor at the Institute for Graduate Clinical Psychology and is on the faculty of the Institute for Relational Psychoanalysis in Philadelphia. She is a training consultant for the University of Pennsylvania's Counseling and Psychological Services, and was founding president of the Philadelphia Center for Psychoanalytic Education. She is the director of the PSPP Mentorship Program.

    Valeriya Spektor, PhD, is a post-doctoral fellow at the Counseling and Psychological Services of the University of Pennsylvania. She completed her doctoral degree in Counseling Psychology from Lehigh University in Bethlehem, PA and her doctoral internship at U Penn's CAPS. Her professional interests center on psychodynamic therapy, training and supervision, and culturally-informed work. She is the Assistant Director of the PSPP Mentorship program this year and is a past participant of the Division 39 Graduate Scholars Program.

    Elena Cucco is a 5th year doctoral candidate in Fairleigh Dickinson University's PhD program in clinical psychology. She is currently training at the Drexel University Counseling Center in Philadelphia, PA where she provides individual and group therapy to a diverse group of graduate and undergraduate students. During her graduate studies, she has been trained in assessment and therapy roles with forensic, inpatient, community mental healthcare, and college counseling center populations. 

    • 07 May 2017
    • 11:00 AM - 1:30 PM
    • Philadelphia (East Falls) (exact address to be emailed)
    • 3

    Conscious Femininity

    Sunday, May 7, 2017

    Renée Balthrop, PhD

    2 CEUs Offered

    Conscious femininity is a concept developed by Marion Woodman, a Jungian analyst who studied at the C. G. Jung institute in Zurich. After becoming an analyst, she went on to expand Jung’s ideas as they relate to feminine development and mind-body psychology. This presentation is an introduction to her ideas regarding conscious femininity.  Conscious femininity is the embodiment and awareness of living and practicing with a commitment to the feminine principle.  Masculine and feminine principles do not refer to concepts of gender. They are energetic patterns of being, with both the masculine and the feminine present in men as well as in women at all times.  Life is the result of the dynamic interplay of feminine and masculine energies.  In our fast paced, quick fix culture, as well as in the contemporary practice of psychotherapy, the masculine approach is more prevalent and has long been assigned a greater value than the feminine.  From the standpoint of conscious femininity, the feminine principle is not “better” than the masculine, or vice versa.  At this time, we need to make conscious and integrate qualities of the feminine principle in order to compensate for the longstanding dominance of the masculine.  Our intention is to develop a balanced partnership between feminine and masculine principles.

    As clinicians, how many of us have struggled to take a complete history and formulate treatment goals in a single session?  Conscious femininity offers an alternative approach for achieving these objectives.  Predominantly masculine models of psychotherapy focus on goals, symptoms, analysis, interpretation, reason, and action. Psychotherapy grounded in the feminine principle has much to offer masculine oriented theories and begins in an altogether different place:  a place of not knowing, but of experiencing, centered on being as opposed to doing. Using clinical examples and case material this presentation will explore the conscious use of the feminine principle and the role of the masculine in conducting effective psychotherapy. 

    Learning Objectives:

    After attending this program in full, participants will be able to:

    1. Describe what Marion Woodman means by “conscious femininity.”

    2. List reasons why the use of metaphor and symbol are essential in therapeutic work.

    3. Define the stages of feminine development. 

    Renée Balthrop, PhD is a licensed clinical psychologist in private practice in Media, PA. She is in the Fellowship program at the Philadelphia Center of Psychoanalysis. She has studied extensively with Marion Woodman, a Jungian analyst in London, Ontario.

    • 21 May 2017
    • 11:00 AM - 1:30 PM
    • Merion, PA (exact location to be emailed)
    • 12

    The Isolation, Safety, and Freedom of Private Practice: Going at it alone in a healthcare system and world that doesn't care

    Sunday, May 21, 2017

    Deborah Seagull, PhD

    2 CEUs Offered

    The choice to be in private practice is an exciting and challenging endeavor. The benefits of schedule freedom, increased financial success, and autonomy are seductive, and real. To own your own space as a therapist gives you full reign to work as you please, and let the work unfold as it needs to. There is psychoanalytic space that can be found and cherished and sought after in private practice, and there are patients who are willing to pay and to do the work. However, this is only one side of private practice, as it can also be a very isolating experience.  

    In this presentation, the speaker will make the argument that most psychoanalytic/ psychodynamic/relational therapists are drawn to private practice for the reasons mentioned above, but also because there is a safety from the outside world, from the trauma we hear about, and a healthcare system and a world that can seem very cruel and unrelenting. It affords us a protection, but at a cost. This presentation will focus at length about this conflict and defense and the common experiences that therapists have in private practice. We will consider ideas and ways that clinicians can think about this in ways that address this conflict and help fight that sense of isolation.  

    Learning Objectives:  

    After attending this program in full, participants will be able to:

    1. Identify common feelings experienced by clinicians and core conflicts that arise as a result of private practice in relation to the content we hear

    2. Define ways clinicians in private practice can build community

    Deborah Seagull, PhD, has been in practice for ten years working at Pennsylvania Hospital and in private practice. She works deeply and compassionately with patients focusing on the underlying issues of many common psychological problems. She works extensively with patients with health issues, especially cancer patients. 

Past events

19 Feb 2017 Seeing the Common Humanity in Addiction: Offering an Integrated Relational Treatment
22 Oct 2016 2016 PSPP Fall Program: Locating self in clinical interactions: playing with sameness and difference
12 Jun 2016 2016 PSPP Brunch Series || Do I Have To Tell My Patients I’m Blind? Ari Pizer, MA, MMT
04 Jun 2016 PCOP and PSPP present || Children in Therapy: Two Psychoanalytic Perspectives
15 May 2016 2016 PSPP Brunch Series || How Can Pragmatism Affect Contemporary Analytic Thinking and Practice? Philip J. Rosenbaum, Ph.D.
17 Apr 2016 2016 Annual Graduate Student Brunch
20 Mar 2016 2016 PSPP Brunch Series || Psychoanalytic Practice in the Real World, with Kelly Bassett, M.Ed., Dan Livney, Psy.D., and Courtney L. Slater, Ph.D
05 Mar 2016 PSPP 2016 Annual Spring Program || Breaking the Cycles that Trap Us: Affect, Attachment, Integration, Intervention - Paul Wachtel, Ph.D.
28 Feb 2016 2016 PSPP Brunch Series || Struggling in dissociative quicksand: Relational quandaries in the treatment of dissociative identity disorder, with Stacey M. Boyer, PsyD
25 Oct 2015 2015 Annual Fall Meeting: Thinking Relationally about Internal and External Ethical Factors in Psychotherapy
07 Jun 2015 Brunch Series - Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy and Orthodox Judaism: Clinical Implications
30 May 2015 2015 PSPP Annual Spring Program: Between Parents and Children: Psychoanalytic and Anthropologic Perspectives
17 May 2015 Brunch Series - Topics in Applied Psychoanalysis: How to Approach Custody Evaluations from a Psychoanalytic Perspective
03 May 2015 Annual Graduate Student Brunch
08 Mar 2015 Brunch Series - Forgetting Repression: Lacan and Parapraxis in Contemporary Clinical Practice
22 Feb 2015 Brunch Series - With the Wind: Making Clinical Use of Challenging Mental Health Institutional Situations
09 Nov 2014 2014 Annual Fall Program: Community Round-table: The Clinician's Life History in the Consulting Room
18 May 2014 Brunch Series - Bearing Transience and Finding Permanence
29 Mar 2014 2014 PSPP Annual Spring Program: Contemporary Psychoanalytic Approaches to the Formation & Understanding of Dreams
16 Mar 2014 Brunch Series - Not Just New Names for Old Concepts
16 Feb 2014 Brunch Series - Rock-a-bye Baby
26 Oct 2013 Does Psychoanalysis Need a Sex Change?|2013 PSPP Annual Fall Program in Collaboration with the 25th Annual Schulman Symposium
20 Sep 2013 The Philadelphia Declaration of Play
16 Jun 2013 Spring Brunch Series - Flights into Health or Sudden Gains
19 May 2013 Spring Brunch Series - Deep Diving
05 May 2013 Annual Graduate Student Brunch
21 Apr 2013 Spring Brunch Series - Integrating a Pet God into Therapy
06 Apr 2013 2013 PSPP Annual Spring Program: From Mind to World, From Drive to Affectivity
13 Mar 2013 The Detective Novel and the Search for Forbidden Knowledge
02 Feb 2013 PCPE & PSPP PRESENT| Again: Multiple Perspectives on a Psychotherapy Case
07 Dec 2012 Mysterious Skin: A Special Film Screening and Discussion
04 Nov 2012 2012 PSPP Annual Fall Program | A Day with Bertram P. Karon, Ph.D., Master Clinician
10 Jun 2012 Spring Brunch Series - Hypnosis and Psychodynamic Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, and Clinical Applications
03 Jun 2012 Spring Brunch Series - The Tao of Psychoanalysis: Where Kohut and Mitchell meet Buddha and Lao Tzu
06 May 2012 Annual Graduate Student Brunch
15 Apr 2012 Spring Brunch Series - "It's not your father's mental conflict..."
18 Mar 2012 2012 PSPP Annual Spring Program | "Can You Blame the Vampire?": On the Tyranny of Vulnerability - Darlene Ehrenberg Ph.D., ABPP
20 Feb 2012 Clinical Writing and The Personal Essay (February 20 and 27, March 10)
29 Jan 2012 Spring Brunch Series - You Saved My Feet: Psychotherapy with a Homeless Man
20 Jan 2012 Expanding the Frame
13 Nov 2011 2011 PSPP Annual Fall Program | The Relevance of Lacanian Theory & Technique to Clinical Work Today with Bruce Fink, Ph.D.
29 Oct 2011 Finding the Unfound: The Convergence of Psychodynamic Principles and Neuropsychology in the Understanding and Treatment of Asperger's Syndrome
05 Jun 2011 Sunday Brunch Series - The Making of a Psychoanalytic Therapist in the Age of the Quick Fix
21 May 2011 How People Create One Another in Groups
15 May 2011 Sunday Brunch Series - Money As Self Regulation: Theory and Practice
01 May 2011 Annual Graduate Student Brunch
03 Apr 2011 Sunday Brunch Series - The Immediate Long Term Psychological Consequences of Breast Cancer and Its Implications for Effective Psychotherapeutic Engagement with Patients and Survivors
20 Mar 2011 Sunday Brunch Series - Lost in Unsymbolized Space: Reaching the Inaccessible Patient
26 Feb 2011 2011 PSPP Annual Spring Program | Analytic Self Care: Does Gender Matter? Adrienne Harris, Ph.D.
06 Feb 2011 Sunday Brunch Series - Substance Use Disorders and Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy
22 Jan 2011 Again: Three Perspectives on a Psychotherapy Case
10 Dec 2010 Growing Up With Mental Illness - 'Tarnation'
30 Oct 2010 2010 PSPP Fall Meeting | The Analytic Relationship and the Dialogue of Unconsciouses: A Clinical Workshop
16 May 2010 Sunday Brunch Series - Jewish Women's Adolescent Development: The Role of Attachment, Separation, and Jewish Identity
02 May 2010 Sunday Brunch Series - Denial of Mortality and its Consequences for Clinical Practice
11 Apr 2010 Annual Graduate Student Brunch
28 Mar 2010 PSPP Website Downtime Notice
27 Mar 2010 2010 PSPP Spring Meeting | Psychoanalysis and the Art of Community Engagement: Immigration, the Psychological Origins of a Hate Crime, and Other Uses of Psychoanalysis Beyond the Consulting Room
07 Mar 2010 Sunday Brunch Series - Group Psychotherapy and the Relational Perspective: What is the Agent of Change?
19 Feb 2010 PSPP Website Downtime Notice
17 Feb 2010 Boyhoods: Rethinking Masculinities
17 Jan 2010 Sunday Brunch Series - Making Something Out of Nothing: How a Psychoanalysis Grew from Attunement to the Implicit Relationship
06 Dec 2009 Annual Fall Meeting with Charles Ashbach, Ph.D.
14 Nov 2009 Contemporary Views of Change in Psychodynamic Psychotherapy: A Closer Examination of the Boston Change Process Study Group's Understanding of Change
24 Oct 2009 Dynamic Systems and Dyadic States of Consciousness
23 Oct 2009 Relational Psychophysiology and Meaning Making in Therapy
14 Jun 2009 CANCELLED: Sunday Brunch: Jewish Women’s Adolescent Development: The Role of Attachment, Separation and Jewish Identity
31 May 2009 Sunday Brunch: Working at the Borderline: Other Perspectives on a Diagnosis and its Meanings
03 May 2009 Graduate Student Brunch
19 Apr 2009 Sunday Brunch: A Treatment Approach for Treating the Pre-Oedipal Patient (Psychosis, etc.)
29 Mar 2009 Sunday Brunch: Meditation and Mindfulness in Treating Depression
21 Mar 2009 PCPE Special Ethics Workshop: Ghislaine Boulanger, Ph.D. "When Diagnoses Obscure The Real: Ethical Considerations Surrounding Posttraumatic Stress Disorder"
15 Feb 2009 Sunday Brunch: Contemporary Psychoanalytic Writing and Publishing: How to Write and Publish a Psychoanalytic Article
31 Jan 2009 PSPP Winter 2009 Program: Helping People with Paranoid Dynamics: What the DSM Doesn’t Tell You
11 Jan 2009 Sunday Brunch: Inadvertent and Unavoidable Multiple Relationships: A Self Psychological Perspective
19 Oct 2008 PSPP Fall Members Meeting and Presentation
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