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TitleMoney and Mind [electronic resource] / edited by Sheila Klebanow, Eugene L. Lowenkopf
ImprintBoston, MA : Springer US : Imprint: Springer, 1991
Connect tohttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4615-3762-5
Descript XVII, 273 p. online resource

SUMMARY

Money, like sex, has been essential to the rise and development of civilization. The first known writings were records of simple business transactions and later on money came to be used as a common denominator for all goods. Current dealings with money have become infinitely more complicated than at the beginning of recorded history but its basic meaning is the same, a medium underlying all goods and services, in which comparative values are measured and by which they are acquired. Certainly, money is a vital and essential part of our everyday life. It is hard, if not impossible, to conceive of any of us going through a single day's series of experiences without using it or one of its symbolic equivalents: checks, credit cards, letters of credit, IOU's, scrip, food stamps or what have you. Both of us have had a longstanding interest in money, in what it could and could not buy, in investing, spending and allocating. Our personal interest in money antedated our professional training and our career pathways for we were people first before we became people who were therapists


CONTENT

I - Money in Life -- 1. How Much is Enough? -- 2. Money Styles -- 3. Material Incentives in Childhood and Adolescence -- 4. Poverty and Psychopathology -- 5. Power, Gender and Money -- 6. Men, Money and Masculinity -- 7. Money as a Mirror of Marriage -- 8. Money and Divorce -- 9. Gambling -- 10. In the Matter of Setting the Value of Psychological Damages -- 11. Money in the Older Years -- II - Money in the Psychotherapeutic Setting -- 12. Sigmund Freud and Money -- 13. Money and the Left in Psychoanalysis -- 14. The Seduction of Money -- 15. Money and Countertransference -- 16. Countertransference Problems with Money -- 17. Money Issues and Analytic Neutrality -- 18. Psychoanalytic Understanding and Treatment of the Very Rich -- 19. Money Management in the Borderline Patient -- 20. Psychotherapy Without Fee -- 21. Money, Ethics and the Psychoanalyst -- 22. Fee and Empathy: Logic and Logistics in Psychoanalysis -- 23. The Fiscal Blindspot in Therapy -- 24. Effects of the New Economic Climate on Psychotherapeutic Practice -- Appendix Correspondence


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