|Stanje:||Polovan bez oštećenja|
|Plaćanje:||Tekući račun (pre slanja)
PostNet (pre slanja)
Ostalo (pre slanja)
Godina izdanja: 1973
L`image du corps
Published by NRF
izdanje iz sedamdesetih
veoma dobro očuvano, ali na nekim mestima uredno zaokruženo ili dopisano nešto grafitnom olovkom što može da se obriše
Paul Ferdinand Schilder (February 15, 1886, Vienna – December 7, 1940, New York City) was an Austrian psychiatrist, psychoanalyst, researcher and author of numerous scientific publications. He was a pupil of Sigmund Freud. Schilder made considerable contributions towards the inclusion of psychoanalytic theory in psychiatry and general medicine, and he is considered one of the founding fathers of group psychotherapy. Schilder`s lasting contribution to psychological and medical thinking is his concept of the body image.
Schilder was the son of a Jewish silk merchant. He received his doctorate in medicine in 1909 from the University of Vienna and, as a result of his work Self-Esteem and Personality, received his doctorate of philosophy in 1917. Between the years of 1912 and 1914 he worked as a doctor`s assistant as the psychiatric clinic in Leipzig. He also served in various hospitals during the first world war. In 1918 he came to the psychiatric clinic in Vienna, and in 1920 began working towards a professorship in neurology and psychiatry.
Julius Wagner-Jauregg`s staff in 1927; Schilder in front row, third figure from the right
In 1919 Schilder became a member of the Viennese Psychoanalytical Association (WPV). Schilder was promoted to professor in 1925, and in the same year he released his Abstract for psychiatry based on the principles of psychoanalysis. Because of his analytic commitments the academic establishment became increasingly hostile towards Schilder, and in 1928 he left the clinic and traveled to Baltimore where he became a guest lecturer for a semester at Johns Hopkins University.
In 1929 Schilder undertook a lead role for the treatment of outpatients with psychoses for the WPV. In the same year, however, he relocated to New York. He taught at the New York University and was also appointed clinical director at Bellevue Hospital. With his second wife, Lauretta Bender, he worked with psychotic children, with whom he implemented group therapy. He also published approximately 300 scientific works on varying topics of interest. In December 1940, after he had visited his wife and newborn daughter at the clinic, he was killed in an auto accident.
Schilder combined Carl Wernicke`s concept of the somatopsyche, Sir Henry Head`s postural model of the body, and Freud`s idea that the ego is primarily a body ego, to arrive to his own formulation of the fundamental role of the body image in man`s relation to himself, to his fellow human beings, and to the world around him. Over the years, Schilder wrote a number of papers developing these formulations, culminating in his book The Image and Appearance of the Human Body, published in 1935, which he esteemed highest among his later works.`
Schilder argued that everyone had a (potentially infinite) number of separate body-images. He also explored the role of changes in body image in schizophrenia, with especial reference to feelings of depersonalization.