Konflikthafte Gefühle (F, „feeling“) triggern Angst (A, „anxiety/inhibition“) und werden deshalb abgewehrt (D, „defense“). Diese maladaptiven Reaktionsmuster wurden in Abhängigkeitsbeziehungen aus der Vergangenheit (P, „past person“) erlernt und werden in gegenwärtigen Beziehungen (C, „current person“) wiederholt, aufrechterhalten und auf den Therapeuten (T, „therapist/ transference“) übertragen.
David H. Malan
Conflicting feelings (F, "feeling") trigger anxiety (A, "anxiety/inhibition") and are therefore defended against (D, "defense"). These maladaptive reaction patterns were learned in dependency relationships from the past (P, "past person") and are repeated in current relationships (C, "current person"), maintained and transferred to the therapist (T, "therapist/transference").
David H. Malan
seine Abwehr und die Gefühle, die abgewehrt werden nicht sehen.
see his defence and the feelings that are warded off.
solange die Abwehrkräfte aktiv sind, müssen wir der Person immer wieder helfen, sowohl ihre Gefühle zu aktivieren als auch die Widerstände aufzugeben.
As long as the defenses are in operation, we must keep helping the person both activate her feelings and interrupt her own defenses
die Unfähigkeit, Gefühle im Körper von Ängsten, Abwehr oder Gedanken zu unterscheiden
is the inability to differentiate feelings in the body from anxiety, defense or thoughts
Neben dem bewussten und willentlichen Arbeitsbündnis ist vor allem der Aufbau der unbewussten Allianz für den Therapieerfolg ausschlaggebend. Die unbewusste therapeutische Allianz entsteht, indem der Patient durch Einsicht in die zerstörerische Auswirkung seiner Abwehrmechanismen mit dem Therapeuten zusammen eine Veränderung anstreben will.
Transference neurosis: contributions of habib davanloo
Autor des Artikels, Dokumentes
Chapter 6 - in: Psychotherapy ISBN: 978-1-63485-226-5 Editor: Dominic Brewer © 2016 Nova Science Publishers, Inc.
This chapter is an integration of several presentations I have given over the past several years on Davanloo’s conceptualization of Transference Neurosis, from a metapsychological, clinical and technical point of view. The history of the development of the concept of Transference Neurosis is reviewed. Initially described by Freud as a “new edition of the old disease,” it was the hallmark of psychoanalytic therapy. It had been a tenet of psychoanalysis that by working through the Transference Neurosis, via interpretation, neurosis could be cured.
Transference Neurosis is defined. Davanloo’s most recent work is summarized. It is his view that Transference Neurosis is a morbid process that adds a new, destructive defensive system on top of the Original Neurosis. Davanloo states that when DISTDP is practiced in an optimum fashion there is no development of Transference Neurosis. However, not every treatment is optimum. Unconscious factors, including Transference Neurosis/Neuroses in the unconscious of the therapist, can complicate therapy.
Davanloo’s broader sense of Transference Neurosis is explicated. Clinical indications of the presence of a Transference Neurosis are reviewed and specific clinical types are described. The negative effect of Transference Neurosis on access to the Original Neurosis in the Unconscious is reviewed. Lastly, Davanloo’s method of removal of the Transference Neurosis is described, which relies heavily on his method of Multidimensional Unconscious Structural Change. Davanloo has pointed out the insidious nature of Transference Neurosis in the clinical situation and has shown that it is reversible.
The theoretical concepts presented in this chapter including the terminology such as Mobilization of the Unconscious, Transference Component of the Resistance, Complex Transference Feeling, Unconscious Therapeutic Alliance, Central Dynamic Sequence, Perpetrator of the Unconscious, Fusion of Primitive Murderous Rage with Guilt and Sexuality, Intergenerational Destructive Competitive Transference Neurosis, Uplifting the Transference Neurosis, Unlocking the Unconscious, and others, are not mine. They were developed by Dr. Davanloo over more than fifty years of his systematic clinical research. My aim has been to integrate these concepts for my colleagues and to solidify my own understanding of them in the process. I wish to acknowledge the contribution that Dr. Davanloo has made to me personally and professionally, and to our field.