Academy for the Psychoanalytic Arts
Contact: Bethann Kalt, Ph.D., Academy President
32255 Northwestern Hwy., Suite 250
Farmington Hills, MI 48334
Email: Email@AcademyAnalyticArts.org or email@example.com
The Academy for the Study of the Psychoanalytic Arts was founded in 1995 in response to the powerful social, political and economic forces that were defining psychoanalysis as a "health-care profession.” Ever-increasing regulation and standardization in the health care industry pose serious threats to the privacy and autonomy necessary for independent practice. The Academy has undertaken the project of rethinking psychoanalysis from within a psychological framework of humanistic disciplines including philosophy, the arts and literature and presenting this view of psychoanalysis to the academic, professional and lay communities. The Academy works with other groups interested in the preservation of private and autonomous psychoanalytic practice and publishes a wide variety of papers on its website, www.academyanalyticarts.org; its members present papers and programs in local, national and international forums.
American Journal of Psychoanalysis
The American Journal of Psychoanalysis is an international psychoanalytic quarterly founded in 1941 by Karen Horney. The journal's purpose is to be an international forum for communicating a broad range of contemporary theoretical, clinical, professional and cultural concepts of psychoanalysis and for presenting related investigations in allied fields. It is a fully peer-reviewed journal, which welcomes psychoanalytic papers from all schools of thought that address the interests and concerns of scholars and practitioners of psychoanalysis and contribute meaningfully to the understanding of human experience. The journal publishes original papers, special issues devoted to a single topic, articles on the arts and psychoanalysis, book reviews, film reviews, reports on the activities of the Karen Horney Psychoanalytic Center, and comments.
The volumes of the AJP that followed the first issue in 1941 tracked the many subsequent changes in psychoanalysis, with the contributors committed to offering excellent work. The journal first flourished under the editorship of Horney and after her was nurtured and guided by the editorships of Harold Kelman, Ralph Slater, Helen DeRosis, Mario Rendon and Douglas Ingram. Since 2000, with the incredible support of a dedicated Editorial Board, Giselle Galdi worked to build upon the proud legacy of AJP and continued the struggle against the pull of isolation, or an exclusive adherence to any psychoanalytic thought. In that spirit, in 2001, with Volume 61, the scope of the AJP was changed to an international psychoanalytic journal, and has consistently published works of authors of all persuasion, and from all over the world, read and refereed by an international editorial board. Giselle Galdi is privileged to be the editor at the journal’s 75th Anniversary, thankful for the opportunity to witness its accomplishments and delighted by AJP’s ability to stay vital for 75 precious years.
Autobiographical Dialogue Seminars
The Autobiographical Dialogue Seminars aim at recovering the clinical validity of understanding and presenting psychoanalytic knowledge by establishing and further developing the analyst's own voice.
Founded in 2002, the Seminars address the professional and life-span development of one’s own voice in the dialogue between analysts. The seminars explore the manner and difficulties in which autobiography (the way we “write” our life) and dialogue (the way we present our case) establish and influence each other, as we experience and reflect -- along the Freudian – Ferenczian continuum -- on theoretical and personal implications for clinical work and conference presentation.
An Autobiographical Dialogue is a way to observe and consult on difficulties and failures in understanding and in presenting that occur as we move from psychoanalytic clinical space to a not-yet-established psychoanalytic conference space. It is also a way to recover from those failures. Our aim is to facilitate a mutual dialogue: one in which “psychoanalytic knowledge” is not a product presented by one person but is the outcome of an ongoing process played along time by all participants, each of whom is both listening and co-presenting. This is how the clinical validity of psychoanalytic knowledge is revived in conference space.
For further information, contact Judith Vida and Gershon Molad.
Boston Graduate School of Psychoanalysis
The Boston Graduate School of Psychoanalysis offers accredited psychoanalytic training and graduate degrees in Psychoanalysis, Mental Health Counseling, and Socio-Cultural Studies, with campuses in Boston, New York, and New Jersey. Certified psychoanalysts may apply for an accelerated (two-year) doctoral program with weekend intensives in Boston and the rest of the program conducted via videoconferencing.
The Harlem Family Institute
Contact: Michael Connolly
2 Riverside Drive #5D
New York, NY 10023
The Harlem Family Institute seeks to train a diverse population of aspiring analysts from a wide range of ethnic and cultural backgrounds for low fees. It provides clinical-training settings in schools and community centers in economically disadvantaged neighborhoods to take psychoanalytic psychotherapy out into the community for free or low fees. Its mission attracts experienced analysts from many institutes across NY to teach in its two psychoanalytic programs: its full Program in Psychoanalysis, which encompasses child, adolescent, parent and adult work, and its Program in Child & Adolescent Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy for licensed mental-health professionals seeking training to work with children, adolescents and their primary caregivers.
ICP-LA Institute of Contemporary Psychoanalysis
The Institute of Contemporary Psychoanalysis was founded in 1991 by a group of senior psychoanalysts who saw the need for a new approach to psychoanalytic training. There are currently over 350 members, candidates and students at the Institute. ICP is a center for contemporary clinical training and research approached with a spirit of inquiry. We offer a full scope of psychoanalytic training to individuals with those personal, intellectual, and ethical qualities that make a good psychoanalyst. ICP welcomes candidates from a variety of disciplines who wish to obtain psychoanalytic training that incorporates the principles of academic freedom and participatory democracy.
Institute for Expressive Analysis (IEA)
The Institute for Expressive Analysis (IEA) is a New York State License qualifying program that offers training in psychoanalysis. IEA places a particular emphasis on the integration of scientific-theory based aspects of psychotherapy and psychoanalysis with the creative process of doing sound clinical work. The curriculum provides a diversity of theoretical approaches including Object Relations, Self-Psychology, Relational Psychoanalysis, Jungian, and Contemporary Freudian theory. Training focuses on both verbal and nonverbal aspects of treatment and is applicable for both private practice and institutional settings.
Our program promotes the development of therapeutic artistry by providing a solid clinical base along with exposure to creative currents in contemporary psychoanalysis. We offer a personal, intimate training atmosphere based on the belief that every analyst must find her/his own therapeutic metaphor, style, and ways of integrating the many dimensions of training. Central to this integration is developing a deep understanding of one's own subjectivity and patient-analyst co-created dynamics related to the transference-countertransference; the heart of psychoanalytic treatment.
ISPS-US (The United States Chapter of The International Society for Psychological and Social Approaches to Psychosis) was founded in 1998 by the late David B. Feinsilver. ISPS is an outgrowth of the International Symposia on the Psychotherapy of Schizophrenia, which has met since 1956, and which was founded by Gaetano Benedetti and Christian Muller. We promote the appropriate use of psychotherapy in the treatment of psychosis, and further research and education in this area. We promote the humane, comprehensive and in-depth treatment of psychotic disorders. We reach across the boundaries of the mental health professions to integrate a psycho-bio-social approach. We host an annual meeting, offer several lively and extremely informative email discussion lists, and have active branches in Baltimore/Washington, D.C., the Berkshires, Boston, Northern California, Central California, Southern California, Chicago, Michigan, New Jersey, New York City, the Pacific Northwest and Philadelphia, and we welcome new branches. We include anyone interested in the psychological and social treatment of psychosis, including clinicians, academics, people with lived experience of psychosis and their families, students and advocates.
MITPP, Metropolitan Institute for Training in Psychoanalysis Psychotherapy
MITPP, chartered by the New York State Board of Regents, offers three Certificate programs: a three year program in Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy with Adults, a two year program in Child and Adolescent Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy and a program for those with Masters Degrees who don't qualify for licensure in the established mental health professions which leads to New York State licensure in Psychoanalysis. Matriculants see patients at the affiliated Metropolitan Center for Mental Health. MITPP’s low tuition of $950 per semester includes both individual and group supervision. Courses are also offered on a non-matriculated basis. MITPP's three year program in Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy with Adults offers three years of advanced training in fundamental psychoanalytic theory, technique, and clinical practice. Throughout the training students examine and learn how to use their own responses to patients while they undertake supervised clinical work with a range of patients which permits them to experience what is being learned conceptually. Students study Freud's contributions, ego psychology, object relations theory and self psychology.
NAAP - National Association For The Advancement of Psychoanalysis, Inc.
NAAP was organized in 1972 to establish the qualifications of individuals for membership in NAAP, grant membership to individuals who have met the standards, and publish an online registry of members in good standing with their degrees, training, school of thought and modalities. NAAP’s goals are to elevate the standards of graduate education in psychoanalysis, work toward the recognition of psychoanalysis as a separate profession, and serve a multicultural population in the most professional way possible.
NPAP - National Psychological Association for Psychoanalysis
In 1948 NPAP became the pioneering institute for training people from diverse backgrounds for the profession of psychoanalysis. The Training Institute of NPAP evolved from seminars offered by Theodor Reik, who had studied with Sigmund Freud, and was an active proponent of psychoanalysis as a discipline separate from medical practice. The Training Institute of NPAP offers comprehensive psychoanalytic training that encompasses a range of theoretical orientations, including drive theory, ego psychology, object relations, self psychology, intersubjectivity, and relational perspectives. Our more than 350 members as well as our more than 100 candidates come from a broad range of backgrounds and disciplines, including the arts, literature, psychology, social work, the sciences, education, medicine, research, and more. People with rich cultural backgrounds and interests meet and study together in an atmosphere of collegiality and democracy. The Institute is chartered under the Education Law of the State of New York by the Board of Regents of the University of the State of New York. An Absolute Charter from the New York State Board of Regents was granted February 24, 1967. Our training program meets requirements for New York State licensure in psychoanalysis. Candidates begin their psychoanalytically-oriented practice with referrals from our Theodor Reik Consultation Center.
Object Relations Institute for Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis
Contact: Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler, Founder and Executive Director
Dr. Inna Rozentsvit, Administrator
7515 187 Street; Fresh Meadows, NY, 11366
Phone: 646-592-0008 (voice mail), 212-674-5425 (Executive Director) or 646-522-1056/ 646-522-0387 (Administrator)
Email address: Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler: Drkavaleradler@gmail.com Dr. Inna Rozentxvit: Adminorinyc@gmail.com
Object Relations Institute for Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis is NYS chartered educational institution, which offers one-year (intro), two-year (advanced intro), and four-year (full training) certificate programs with unique curriculum, which incorporates British and American object relations thinking. All courses are clinically oriented, and include major object relations concepts of splitting, projective identification, schizoid phenomena, borderline phenomena, transitional space, psychic container, holding environment, bad objects, etc. - proposed by well known object relations thinkers, such as Melanie Klein, Ronald Fairbairn, Donald Winnicott, Winifred Bion, Thomas Ogden, Betty Joseph, and many others. Since 2012-2013 academic year, all classes are offered via in-person and virtual participation. Each of the clinical theory classes and the group supervision classes are offered also individually, which allows earning the post-graduate education credits. Classes are conducted in Manhattan (for in-person participation) and via Go-to-meetings (with minimal tech/ computer requirements) - for the long distance students.
Relational Psychoanalysis and Psychotherapy in Seattle (RPPS)
Contact: Rachel Newcombe
Relational Psychoanalysis and Psychotherapy in Seattle (RPPS), founded in 2009, is not a traditional training institute but rather a psychoanalytic collective comprised of colleagues with a shared passion for relational thinking and a common goal to build a bigger relational community in Seattle. The faculty offers courses and consult groups to students and clinicians who are interested in learning didactically and experientially about relational psychoanalysis. With a commitment to learning, the faculty get together on a regular basis to develop curriculum and to discuss each of the selected readings, encouraging each other to talk about personal connections to theory. This coming together and learning is an integral aspect of the RPPS tradition; as clinicians we are interested in learning with and from each other.
Society OF Modern Psychoanalysts
Toronto Institute For Contemporary Psychoanalysis
The Toronto Institute for Contemporary Psychoanalysis offers a four-year program of professional and scholarly education that examines, contrasts and, where possible, integrates the thought and methods of major perspectives in contemporary psychoanalysis. In addition, TICP offers a one year Essentials of Psychotherapy Program. TICP brings outstanding investigators from around the world to present their work to professionals and scholars interested in expanding their knowledge of psychoanalysis.
Washington Square Institute of Psychotherapy and Mental Health
Since its founding in 1960, Washington Square Institute has been a pioneering psychoanalytic training institute in the New York City area and one of the first treatment centers in New York to be run according to psychoanalytic principles. WSI offers a comprehensive training program in psychoanalysis and psychoanalytic psychotherapy that encompasses a range of theoretical orientations including drive theory, ego psychology, object relations, intersubjectivity, and relational perspectives. The training program integrates academic, clinical, and supervisory components with an intensive training analysis and candidates receive a solid grounding in psychoanalytic theory and technique. The emphasis throughout training is on an integration of theory and practice and candidates conduct psychoanalysis and psychoanalytically-informed psychotherapy under supervision with patients from the WSI Treatment Center. WSI is a New York State licensure-qualifying institute chartered by the Board of Regents, and is geared towards those contemplating a career change and toward clinicians who wish to learn the principles of psychoanalytic psychotherapy and practice to further enhance their skills. Our candidates come from a broad range of backgrounds and disciplines, including social work, mental health, the arts, literature, psychology, education, and medicine. WSI also provides clinical internships in the Treatment Center for social work students from a variety of universities in the New York City area. In addition, WSI has recently begun providing mental health counseling programs with placements in practica and internships.