By Donald Meltzer, Martha Harris, Meg Harris Williams
This quantity features a consultant choice of talks and writings through Martha Harris and Donald Meltzer at the key developmental part of youth, from their teachings either individually and jointly over a long time. comparable books in this subject by way of those authors have existed for your time in Italian and in Spanish yet no longer earlier in English.
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Extra resources for Adolescence: Talks and Papers by Donald Meltzer and Martha Harris
In other words, if you think that adolescent sexuality is principally driven by a search to satisfy desire, either you approve of it, saying that it is a good thing, or you disapprove of it considering it a bad thing, but you do not understand the essence of it, because the pressing need derives from the confusion that the adolescent is trying to sort out. Dr Nissim pointed out the difference between the Kleinian and the Freudian approach, with regard to Dr Meltzer’s comments on sexuality. Dr Meltzer added that in fact, Freud tended to consider sexuality from the point of view of the id rather than that of the ego.
His paranoia, particularly in relation to laughter, had to be hidden and his own mocking laugh—irreproachably tolerant in timbre—kept a steady stream of projection of feelings of humiliation penetrating into others. Analytic work to gather together his infantile parts into the transference and to differentiate the delusions-of-adulthood from his true adult personality was the most tedious uphill work. Every separation brought a renewed flight by projective identification: represented in dreams by intruding into gardens, climbing into houses, leaving the main road for a trackless swamp, and so forth.
I would like to highlight the pain, slowness and impotence which is implicit in this rediscovery of the object. The adolescent is in continuous flux between these different communities, because 34 ADOLESCENCE the process of growing up is so painful that he can only tolerate it for a short time; he escapes from this either by finding refuge in the cynical community of adolescents or by turning back so as to become a child again in his own family, or by fighting to achieve success and status. Putting oneself in the adolescent’s shoes, in therapeutic work, one should try to create a place where this process could be carried out as systematically as possible whilst at the same time allow the adolescent enough room for manoeuvre, to allow him to escape when it becomes too much for him.