By Deborah P. Britzman
Makes use of psychoanalytic theories of studying to discover modern concerns in schooling.
Read or Download After-Education: Anna Freud, Melanie Klein, and Psychoanalytic Histories of Learning PDF
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Extra info for After-Education: Anna Freud, Melanie Klein, and Psychoanalytic Histories of Learning
The British Psychoanalytical Society’s Controversial Discussions debated a key tension that educational institutions know well: whether its internal workings could tolerate its own scientiﬁc differences, made largely by the difﬁculties its theory, practice, and training posed for all sides. If the different sides demanded something impossible of one another, it was only because psychoanalysis demands so much from its participants. And the topic that haunts the participants, in ways that continue to visit, concerns how psychoanalysis that argues both for the creative force of psychical reality and for its destructive potential can think from the directions, timing, evidence, force, and goals of education for both adults and children.
MINUS K” If some are questions best left unasked, then others are worth asking. 20 He asks the startling question, why is there a hatred of learning? ” “The problem is simpliﬁed,” Bion (1994b) writes, “if ‘thoughts’ are regarded as epistemologically prior to thinking and that thinking has to be developed as a method or apparatus for dealing with ‘thoughts’ ” (83). Bion was interested in designing a system of notation used when listening to his analysand’s free associations and when studying how individuals think in groups.
23 They were asked to talk about violence in schools, their sense of cliques and hostilities between groups, and how they were making sense of the terrible event, not just from the continuous media coverage but from reﬂecting on the quality of life in school before the murders. Would any of these students, the reporter seemed to ask, think the murders would happen in their school? Here is what some of those interviewed remembered about how the two students who killed others and then turned guns upon themselves were treated at the high school: Meg: They’d call them freaks, weirdos, faggots.