Synonyms for karen_horney or Related words with karen_horney

melanie_klein              erich_fromm              erik_erikson              erving_goffman              otto_kernberg              donald_winnicott              sigmund_freud              abraham_maslow              heinz_kohut              hans_eysenck              jacques_lacan              kurt_lewin              neo_freudian              psychoanalysis              irvin_yalom              georg_simmel              otto_fenichel              sándor_ferenczi              theodor_reik              max_wertheimer              wilhelm_reich              winnicott              fritz_perls              psychodynamics              psychoanalyst              gordon_allport              jerome_bruner              karl_jaspers              eysenck              jürgen_habermas              freud              lawrence_kohlberg              horney              wilfred_bion              psychopathology              luce_irigaray              ernst_kretschmer              jean_piaget              virginia_satir              kernberg              lev_vygotsky              émile_durkheim              interpersonal_psychoanalysis              gestalt_therapy              leon_festinger              psychoanalytic              maurice_merleau_ponty              scheler              hans_georg_gadamer              psychodynamic             



Examples of "karen_horney"
Karen Horney, in her 1950 book, "Neurosis and Human Growth", based her idea of "true self" and "false self" through the view of self-improvement, interpreting it as real self and ideal self, with the real self being what one currently is and the ideal self being what one could become. (See also Karen Horney § Theory of the self).
Neurosis and Human Growth: The Struggle Toward Self-Realization is the magnum opus of German-American psychoanalyst Karen Horney. In it she outlines her theory of neurosis.
In "The Dread of Woman" (1932), Karen Horney traced the male dread of woman to the boy's fear that his genital is inadequate in relation to the mother.
In her final book, "Neurosis and Human Growth", Karen Horney laid out a complete theory of the origin and dynamics of neurosis.
The Berlin Psychoanalytic Institute itself was founded in 1923. Ernst Simmel, Hanns Sachs, Franz Alexander, Sándor Radó, Karen Horney, Siegfried Bernfeld, Otto Fenichel, Theodor Reik, Wilhelm Reich and Melanie Klein were among the many psychoanalysts who worked at the Institute.
Freud's theories regarding psychosexual development, and in particular the "phallic stage", were criticized and refined by other psychoanalysts, such as Karen Horney, Otto Fenichel, Ernest Jones, Erik Erikson, Jean Piaget, Juliet Mitchell, and Clara Thompson.
Some psychoanalysts have been labeled "culturalist", because of the prominence they attributed culture in the genesis of behavior. Among others, Erich Fromm, Karen Horney, Harry Stack Sullivan, have been called culturalist psychoanalysts. They were famously in conflict with orthodox psychoanalysts.
The golden fantasy was first named as such by Sidney Smith in 1977. Arguably however, the concept had been anticipated by Karen Horney, and by Charles Brenner; and it was rooted in earlier psychoanalytic understanding of passive-receptive mastery.
He considers that the work of certain neo-Freudian psychoanalysts, namely Karen Horney, offers promise in dealing with what he calls a "deadlock between the overvalued and undervalued self" (Cooper, 112–3).
One of the most important influences on the spread of Buddhism in the west was Zen scholar D.T. Suzuki. He collaborated with psycho-analysts Carl Jung, Karen Horney and Erich Fromm.
Some psychoanalysts have been labeled culturalist, or belonging to the cultural school, because of the prominence they gave on culture for the genesis of behavior. The most prominent culturalist psychoanalyst was maybe Erich Fromm, and after him Karen Horney and Harry Stack Sullivan.
Karen Horney was born Karen Danielsen on 16 September 1885 in Blankenese, Germany, near Hamburg. Her father, Berndt Wackels Danielsen (1836–1910), was Norwegian but had German citizenship. He was a ship's captain in the merchant marine, and a Protestant traditionalist (his children nicknamed him "the Bible-thrower", as he did indeed throw Bibles).
Karen Horney saw narcissism quite differently from Freud, Kohut and other mainstream psychoanalytic theorists in that she did not posit a primary narcissism but saw the narcissistic personality as the product of a certain kind of early environment acting on a certain kind of temperament. For her, narcissistic needs and tendencies are not inherent in human nature.
Relationship awareness theory blended unique forms of psychological thought. The theory recognizes the behaviorist ideas of Edward Tolman, the empiricism of Kurt Lewin, Rogerian client-centered therapy and personality theories of Neo-Feudians Erich Fromm and Karen Horney. The theory itself is founded on four premises:
Basic hostility is a psychological concept first described by psychoanalyst Karen Horney. Horney described it as a bad attitude which child develops as a result of "basic evil". Horney generally defines "basic evil" as "invariably the lack of genuine warmth and affection". Basic evil includes all range of inappropriate parental behavior – from lack of affection to abuse
In the 1940s, the German Freudian psychoanalyst Karen Horney "developed her mature theory in which individuals cope with the anxiety produced by feeling unsafe, unloved, and undervalued by disowning their spontaneous feelings and developing elaborate strategies of defence." She defined four so-called coping strategies to define interpersonal relations, one describing psychologically healthy individuals, the others describing neurotic states.
Theodore Isaac Rubin (born April 11, 1923) is an American psychiatrist and author. Rubin is a past president of the American Institute for Psychoanalysis and the Karen Horney Institute for Psychoanalysis. He lives in New York City and is married to Eleanor Katz.
Her formative influences, including the child development theories of Jean Piaget, Erik Erikson, John Bowlby, Karen Horney and family systems theories of Nathan Ackerman and others, furthered her understanding of developmental delays, attachment and psychodynamic growth processes, such as regressive behavior in play. Carl Rogers’(5) humanistic approach formed the basis for her training in non directive play therapy.
Karen Horney had already independently highlighted the character disorder—particularly the compulsive striving for love and power—resulting from the childhood hurts bred of parental narcissism and abuse. She thus heralded today's work in this area by Alice Miller and others.
Clara Thompson was an important figure in the revisionist “cultural school” of psychoanalysis in the 1940s and 1950s, though today she is less well remembered than her culturalist colleagues Karen Horney, Harry Stack Sullivan and Erich Fromm. Thompson herself had no pretensions to theoretical innovation but primarily was seen as a very capable teacher, clinician and organizational leader.