Synonyms for bruno_bettelheim or Related words with bruno_bettelheim

wilhelm_reich              sigmund_freud              erich_fromm              erik_erikson              hannah_arendt              theodor_adorno              bettelheim              karen_horney              lou_andreas_salomé              siegfried_kracauer              freud              krafft_ebing              irvin_yalom              helene_deutsch              josef_breuer              karl_jaspers              donald_winnicott              sándor_ferenczi              erving_goffman              melanie_klein              robert_jay_lifton              ernst_cassirer              kurt_koffka              marcuse              viktor_frankl              fritz_mauthner              arthur_koestler              lev_vygotsky              theodor_reik              georg_lukács              georg_simmel              wilhelm_stekel              richard_von_krafft              adalbert_stifter              roland_barthes              wolfgang_köhler              herbert_marcuse              jean_piaget              matthiessen              bergler              jacques_lacan              maccoby              kurt_lewin              karl_kraus              christa_wolf              friedrich_nietzsche              aby_warburg              györgy_lukács              havelock_ellis              aichhorn             



Examples of "bruno_bettelheim"
In 1974, a four-part series featuring Bruno Bettelheim and directed by Daniel Carlin appeared on French television — "Portrait de Bruno Bettelheim".
Interviewed in one of the witness shots, Bruno Bettelheim makes the following comment:
Nina Sutton's biography was originally published in French as "Bruno Bettelheim, une vie" (1995) and translated into English as "Bruno Bettelheim: A Life and a Legacy". "The Independent" (UK) wrote in a book review that Bettelheim "despite claims to the contrary, possessed no psychology qualifications of any sort."
In 1969, Cohler became an Assistant Professor at the University of Chicago and began working at the Sonia Shankman Orthogenic School. While Bruno Bettelheim was on leave in the early 1970s, Cohler served as director for several months.
Figures like Bruno Bettelheim have criticized the way "the English translations impeded students' efforts to gain a true understanding of Freud." by substituting the formalised language of the elaborated code for the quotidian immediacy of Freud's own language.
"politics" published essays on politics and culture and included among its contributors James Agee, John Berryman, Bruno Bettelheim, Paul Goodman, C. Wright Mills, Mary McCarthy, Marianne Moore, Irving Howe, Daniel Bell, Hannah Arendt.
The Uses of Enchantment: The Meaning and Importance of Fairy Tales is a 1976 book by Austrian-born American author Bruno Bettelheim, in which Bettelheim analyzes fairy tales in terms of Freudian psychoanalysis.
Psychoanalysts such as Bruno Bettelheim, who regarded the cruelty of older fairy tales as indicative of psychological conflicts, strongly criticized this expurgation, because it weakened their usefulness to both children and adults as ways of symbolically resolving issues.
Bruno Bettelheim at University of Chicago was instrumental in facilitating its widespread acceptance both by the public and the medical establishment, even though Bettelheim was a fraudulent child psychologist who had greatly misrepresented his credentials.
It has been noted that the University of Chicago did not provide standard oversight regarding Bruno Bettelheim and his tenure as director of the Orthogenic School for Disturbed Children from 1944 to 1973.
His first Hebrew poem-book "The Hart Paces" came out in 1998, and in 2003, he published two more books "Forbidden Songs" and a prose book, "Jews Against their Will", that dealt with the relationship between famous figures and their Jewish identity, among them: the French singer Barbara, the actress Simone Signoret, the psychoanalyst Bruno Bettelheim, the Camondo family and Romain Gary.
The well-known and controversial psychoanalytic theorist Bruno Bettelheim served as director of the Orthogenic School during the mid-20th century. During the time he spent there the school became relatively well known for treating children with autism, a field in which Bettelheim studied.
The subject of the film is survival. It was controversial at the time for its graphic depiction of Nazi concentration camps. In his 1976 essay "Surviving", Bruno Bettelheim, while admiring the film's artistry, severely criticizes the impression it makes of the experience of concentration camp survivors.
Bruno Bettelheim was the director of the Sonia Shankman Orthogenic School from 1944 to 1973. After his death, it was revealed that his degree was either in art history or philosophy (aesthetics). He had only taken three introductory courses in psychology.
Elliot Eisner received his M.A (1958) and Ph.D. (1962) in education from the University of Chicago, where he studied with Joseph Schwab, Bruno Bettelheim, Benjamin Bloom and Phillip Jackson. He was appointed Associate Professor of Education and Art at Stanford University in 1965.
Bruno Bettelheim detested the term, arguing "The self-importance of Jews combined with the paranoia of the anti-Semite had created the image of this lobby." Michael Lasky describes the term as an "unfortunate phrase", and "imagines" that Alexander Walker's use of it while writing about the Nazi films of Leni Riefenstahl was not intended pejoratively.
Wyneken also influenced Jewish youth movements in Poland and Vienna (such as Hashomer Hatzair), and had some influence on the early Kibbutz education in Israel. He also known to have influenced the circle around Stefan George; Bruno Bettelheim; and Pier Paolo Pasolini's school in Casarsa, as well as Pasolini's later teaching.
Included among Austrian social scientists in exile are Alfred Adler, Otto Bauer, Peter Blau, Berger, Bruno Bettelheim, Rudolf Carnap, Deutsch, Peter Drucker, Erik Erikson, Hugo O. Engelmann, Sigmund Freud, Heider, Keller, Arthur Koestler, Lukács, Karl Mannheim, Karl Polanyi, Pollard, Karl Popper, Possony, Schumpeter, Tietze, and Ullmann.
Bly used Jungian psychology, various myths, legends, folklores, and fairy tales to analyze "Iron John" in Bruno Bettelheim fashion, to find lessons especially meaningful to men and the men's movement. Bly believes that this fairy tale contains lessons from the past of great importance to modern men.
Geoffrey Cocks notes that the film contains many allusions to fairy tales, both "Hansel and Gretel" and the "Three Little Pigs", with Jack Torrance identified as the Big Bad Wolf, which Bruno Bettelheim interprets as standing for "all the asocial unconscious devouring powers" that must be overcome by a child's ego.