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Beyond doer and done to: an intersubjective view of thirdness.

Beyond doer and done to: an intersubjective view of thirdness. Analytic work based on the intersubjective view of two participating subjectivities requires discipline rooted in an orientation to the structural conditions of thirdness. The author proposes a theory that includes an early form of thirdness involving union experiences and accommodation, called the one in the third, as well as later moral and symbolic forms of thirdness that introduce differentiation, the third in the one. Clinically, the concept of a co-created or shared intersubjective thirdness helps to elucidate the breakdown into the twoness of complementarity in impasses and enactments and suggests how recognition is restored through surrender. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Psychoanalytic Quarterly Pubmed

Beyond doer and done to: an intersubjective view of thirdness.

The Psychoanalytic Quarterly , Volume 73 (1): 42 – May 17, 2004

Beyond doer and done to: an intersubjective view of thirdness.


Abstract

Analytic work based on the intersubjective view of two participating subjectivities requires discipline rooted in an orientation to the structural conditions of thirdness. The author proposes a theory that includes an early form of thirdness involving union experiences and accommodation, called the one in the third, as well as later moral and symbolic forms of thirdness that introduce differentiation, the third in the one. Clinically, the concept of a co-created or shared intersubjective thirdness helps to elucidate the breakdown into the twoness of complementarity in impasses and enactments and suggests how recognition is restored through surrender.

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ISSN
0033-2828
DOI
10.1002/j.2167-4086.2004.tb00151.x
pmid
14750464

Abstract

Analytic work based on the intersubjective view of two participating subjectivities requires discipline rooted in an orientation to the structural conditions of thirdness. The author proposes a theory that includes an early form of thirdness involving union experiences and accommodation, called the one in the third, as well as later moral and symbolic forms of thirdness that introduce differentiation, the third in the one. Clinically, the concept of a co-created or shared intersubjective thirdness helps to elucidate the breakdown into the twoness of complementarity in impasses and enactments and suggests how recognition is restored through surrender.

Journal

The Psychoanalytic QuarterlyPubmed

Published: May 17, 2004

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