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1: Introduction: Know Thyself, Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing
• I. Intellectual Pre-History
2: Intellectual Pre-History: Introduction, Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing
3: Psychoanalytic Theory: A Historical Reconstruction, Sebastian Gardner
4: From Recognition to Intersubjectivity: Hegel and Psychoanalysis, Molly Macdonald
5: Schopenhauer and Freud, Andrew Brook and Christopher Young
6: From Geschlechtstrieb to Sexualtrieb: The Originality of Freud's Conception of Sexuality, Stella Sandford
7: A Better Self: Freud and Nietzsche on the Nature and Value of Sublimation, Ken Gemes
• II. 20th Century Engagements
8: Twentieth Century Engagements: Introduction, Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing
9: Merleau-Ponty and Psychoanalysis, James Phillips
10: Wittgenstein and Psychoanalysis, Donald Levy
11: "In Psychoanalysis Nothing is True but the Exaggerations": Freud and the Frankfurt School, Martin Jay
12: Ricoeur's Freud, Richard Bernstein
• III. Clinical Theory
13: Clinical Theory: Introduction, Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing
14: Imagination and Reason, Method and Mourning in Freudian Psychoanalysis, Jonathan Lear
15: "A Ritual of Discourse": Conceptualizing and Re-conceptualizing the Analytic Relationship, Judith Hughes
16: 1. Symbolism, the primary process, and dreams: Freud's contribution, Agnes Petocz
17: Wishfulfilment, Tamas Pataki
18: Integrating Unconscious Belief, Adam Leite
19: Making the Unconscious Conscious, David Finkelstein
• IV. Phenomenology and Science
20: Phenomenology and Science: Introduction, Richard Gipps and Michael Lacewing
21: Complexities in the Evaluation of the Scientific Status of Psychoanalysis, Morris Eagle
22: Psychoanalysis and Neuroscience, Jim Hopkins
23: How Should We Understand the Psychoanalytic Unconscious?, Michael Lacewing
24: A New Kind of Song: Psychoanalysis as Revelation, Richard Gipps
25: Body Memory and the Unconscious, Thomas Fuchs
• V. Aesthetics
26: Aesthetics: Introduction, Michael Lacewing and Richard Gipps
27: On Richard Wollheim's psychoanalytically informed philosophy of art, Damien Freeman
28: Literary Form and Mentalization, Elisa Galgut
29: Psychoanalysis and Film, Damian Cox and Michael Levine
• VI. Religion
30: Religion: Introduction, Michael Lacewing and Richard Gipps
31: Psychoanalysis and Religion, John Cottingham
32: Psychoanalytic Thinking on Religious Truth and Conviction, Rachel Blass
33: The No-Thing of God: Psychoanalysis of Religion After Lacan, Richard Boothby
• VII. Ethics
34: Ethics: Introduction, Michael Lacewing and Richard Gipps
35: Hiding from Love: The Repressed Insight in Freud's Account of Morality, Joel Backström
36: Human Excellence and Psychic Health in Psychoanalysis, Edward Harcourt
37: Evolution, Childhood and the Moral Self, Darcia Narvaez
• VIII. Politics and Society
38: Politics and Society: Introduction, Michael Lacewing and Richard Gipps
39: Psychoanalysis, Politics and Society: What Remains Radical in Psychoanalysis?, Stephen Frosh
40: Epistemic Anxiety, Michael Rustin
41: Psychoanalysis in the 21st Century: Does Gender Matter?, Louise Gyler
42: 1. Political Philosophy in Freud: War, Destruction, and the Critical Faculty, Judith Butler

Psychoanalysis is often equated with Sigmund Freud, but this comparison ignores the wide range of clinical practices, observational methods, general theories, and cross-pollinations with other disciplines that characterise contemporary psychoanalytic work. Central psychoanalytic concepts to do with unconscious motivation, primitive forms of thought, defence mechanisms, and transference form a mainstay of today's richly textured contemporary clinical psychological practice.

In this landmark collection on philosophy and psychoanalysis, leading researchers provide an evaluative overview of current thinking. Written at the interface between these two disciplines, The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy and Psychoanalysis contains original contributions that will shape the future of debate. With 34 chapters divided into eight sections covering history, clinical theory, phenomenology, science, aesthetics, religion, ethics, and political and social theory, this Oxford Handbook displays the enduring depth, breadth, and promise of integrating philosophical and psychoanalytic thought.

Anyone interested in the philosophical implications of psychoanalysis, as well as philosophical challenges to and re-statements of psychoanalysis, will want to consult this book. It will be a vital resource for academic researchers, psychoanalysts and other mental health professionals, graduates, and trainees.

• Comprehensive - far greater range and number of philosophical essays on psychoanalysis than ever previously published
• Critical - rigorous, reflective treatment of topics Bridges the gap between those who critically reject psychoanalysis and those who uncritically accept it
• Current - - new work by leading scholars in the field Defines the state of knowledge in each topic area and pushes forward the debate

• Dr Richard Gipps is a clinical psychologist in private psychotherapy practice in Oxford, UK, and an associate of the Philosophy Faculty at the University of Oxford. He convenes the Philosophy Special Interest Group of the Institute of Psychoanalysis, the Oxford Interdisciplinary Seminars in Psychoanalysis, and the Making the Unconscious Conscious seminar series. His research interests lie in psychoanalysis, psychosis, existential phenomenology, and Wittgenstein.
• Dr Michael Lacewing is a former Vice-Principal Academic and Reader in Philosophy at Heythrop College, London, an Honorary Reader in Research Department of Clinical, Educational and Health Psychology at University College, London, and a teacher of philosophy and theology at Christ's Hospital School, Sussex. He has published widely in philosophy of psychoanalysis, metaethics and moral psychology, alongside writing textbooks for A level philosophy and training in Philosophy for Children (P4C).