1: Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing: Introduction: Know Thyself I. Intellectual Pre-History 2: Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing: Intellectual Pre-History: Introduction 3: Sebastian Gardner: Psychoanalytic Theory: A Historical Reconstruction 4: Molly Macdonald: From Recognition to Intersubjectivity: Hegel and Psychoanalysis 5: Andrew Brook and Christopher Young: Schopenhauer and Freud 6: Stella Sandford: From Geschlechtstrieb to Sexualtrieb: The Originality of Freud's Conception of Sexuality 7: Ken Gemes: A Better Self: Freud and Nietzsche on the Nature and Value of Sublimation II. 20th Century Engagements 8: Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing: Twentieth Century Engagements: Introduction 9: James Phillips: Merleau-Ponty and Psychoanalysis 10: Donald Levy: Wittgenstein and Psychoanalysis 11: Martin Jay: "In Psychoanalysis Nothing is True but the Exaggerations": Freud and the Frankfurt School 12: Richard Bernstein: Ricoeur's Freud III. Clinical Theory 13: Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing: Clinical Theory: Introduction 14: Jonathan Lear: Imagination and Reason, Method and Mourning in Freudian Psychoanalysis 15: Judith Hughes: "A Ritual of Discourse": Conceptualizing and Re-conceptualizing the Analytic Relationship 16: Agnes Petocz: 1. Symbolism, the primary process, and dreams: Freud's contribution 17: Tamas Pataki: Wishfulfilment 18: Adam Leite: Integrating Unconscious Belief 19: David Finkelstein: Making the Unconscious Conscious IV. Phenomenology and Science 20: Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing: Phenomenology and Science: Introduction 21: Morris Eagle: Complexities in the Evaluation of the Scientific Status of Psychoanalysis 22: Jim Hopkins: Psychoanalysis and Neuroscience 23: Michael Lacewing: How Should We Understand the Psychoanalytic Unconscious? 24: Richard Gipps: A New Kind of Song: Psychoanalysis as Revelation 25: Thomas Fuchs: Body Memory and the Unconscious V. Aesthetics 26: Michael Lacewing and Richard Gipps: Aesthetics: Introduction 27: Damien Freeman: On Richard Wollheim's psychoanalytically informed philosophy of art 28: Elisa Galgut: Literary Form and Mentalization 29: Damian Cox and Michael Levine: Psychoanalysis and Film VI. Religion 30: Michael Lacewing and Richard Gipps: Religion: Introduction 31: John Cottingham: Psychoanalysis and Religion 32: Rachel Blass: Psychoanalytic Thinking on Religious Truth and Conviction 33: Richard Boothby: The No-Thing of God: Psychoanalysis of Religion After Lacan VII. Ethics 34: Michael Lacewing and Richard Gipps: Ethics: Introduction 35: Joel Backstroem: Hiding from Love: The Repressed Insight in Freud's Account of Morality 36: Edward Harcourt: Human Excellence and Psychic Health in Psychoanalysis 37: Darcia Narvaez: Evolution, Childhood and the Moral Self VIII. Politics and Society 38: Michael Lacewing and Richard Gipps: Politics and Society: Introduction 39: Stephen Frosh: Psychoanalysis, Politics and Society: What Remains Radical in Psychoanalysis? 40: Michael Rustin: Epistemic Anxiety 41: Louise Gyler: Psychoanalysis in the 21st Century: Does Gender Matter? 42: Judith Butler: 1. Political Philosophy in Freud: War, Destruction, and the Critical Faculty
Dr Richard Gipps is a clinical psychologist in private psychotherapy practice in Oxford, UK, and an associate of the Philosophy Faculty at the University of Oxford. He convenes the Philosophy Special Interest Group of the Institute of Psychoanalysis, the Oxford Interdisciplinary Seminars in Psychoanalysis, and the Making the Unconscious Conscious seminar series. His research interests lie in psychoanalysis, psychosis, existential phenomenology, and Wittgenstein. Dr Michael Lacewing is a former Vice-Principal Academic and Reader in Philosophy at Heythrop College, London, an Honorary Reader in Research Department of Clinical, Educational and Health Psychology at University College, London, and a teacher of philosophy and theology at Christ's Hospital School, Sussex. He has published widely in philosophy of psychoanalysis, metaethics and moral psychology, alongside writing textbooks for A level philosophy and training in Philosophy for Children (P4C).
"Gipps and Lacewing present a rich and well-edited collection that strengthens the connection, and clarifies the distinction, between the handbook's two title disciplines. OHPP will be of interest to both philosophers and psychoanalysts and is apt to inspire further dialogue between them. * Sebastian Petzolt, Metapsychology *