|02 JULY, SUNDAY|
|03 JULY, MONDAY|
|Zsolt Demetrovics, Eötvös Loránd University, Faculty of Education and Psychology
Zsuzsanna Lőrincz, Hungarian Psychoanalytical Society
|9.30-11.00||The concept of the contact barrier from Freud to Bion to today|
|11.30-13.00||Erythrophobia, Skin, Blood and its Meaning. Long-term consequences of late abortions and consequences for consulting practice in prenatal diagnosis.|
|14.30-16.00||Short history of the concept of recognition: Rousseau, Hegel, Kojève, Honneth. Three phases of the struggle for recognition (love, rights and solidarity) and three form of recognition related trauma (abuse, exclusion, denigration).|
|16.30-18.00||Stages of identity development and the role of recognition in self-reflection (Psychoanalytic and cognitive developmental models).|
|04 JULY, TUESDAY|
|9.00-10.30||Aging-Dependence and its recognition, a lifelong developmental task|
|11.00-12.30||Borders and its meaning|
|14.00-15.30||“Confusion of tongues” – The concept of traumatization in the adult-child relations: Ferenczi and the Budapest School|
|16.00-17.30||Parent-child separation and early relational traumas: Attachment theory from the clinical perspective|
|05 JULY, WEDNESDAY|
|9.00-10.30||Case presentation group|
|Caroline Garland, Martin Teising, Eva Weil|
|Caroline Garland, Eszter Hámori, Martin Teising, Zsolt Unoka, Eva Weil|
|14.00-15.30||Disturbances of early parent-child relations: clinical observations of Margaret Mahler, Selma Fraiberg and D. Stern|
|16.00-17.30||Principles and Practice: some case examples/history of the concept/individual differences/approaches to treatment|
|06 JULY, THURSDAY|
|9.00-10.30||Parents’ traumas and regulation disorders in infancy. Lessons learnt from parent-infant psychotherapies|
|11.00-12.30||Video-based observational techniques in tracing subtle patterns of relational disturbances|
|14.00-15.30||The structure of subject and the concept of recognition. The impact of recognition related trauma on identity formation. The trauma of recognition in psychoanalytic training and its impact on the analyst’s identity and attention.|
|16.00-17.30||Pride, dignity, honor, self-disgust and shame and traumatized identities.
Cases of recognition related trauma: Borderline personality, eating disorders, transgender.
|07 JULY, FRIDAY|
|9.00-10.30||Latency in collective trauma and their clinical traces|
|11.00-12.30||The longer-term outcome of surviving a traumatic event – symbolisation and identification. Principles of treatment|
|14.00-15.30||Recognition of the analyst: its role and its limits in the treatment of traumatized identities|
|17.00-18.30||Roundtable discussion: Becoming and being psychoanalyst|
|Éva Gyomlai, Anna Mária Hansjürgens, Ágoston Schmelowszky, Andrea Sinkovics, Ágnes Szajcz|
OPTIONAL PROGRAM: “Psychoanalytic” sightseeing tour in Budapest
Date: 02 July (Sunday)
The second Center of the Psychoanalytic movement- Sándor Ferenczi and the Budapest School: psychoanalytic sightseeing tour
Our tour attempts to give an impressive insight to the history of the Hungrian Psychoanalytic Movement through discovering the places of Budapest, which played important roles in Sándor Ferenczi’s professional, social and private life.
Besides visiting the places and sharing information about Ferenczi and his followers, the tour named Budapest School also intends to be an interactive discussion where questions and remarks are welcome.
In the Pestside we will visit the elegant, historical New York Café, which was an important meeting point of the intellectuals in the early 20th century. Ferenczi shared the table here with the most prominent writers, editors, fine-artists and social sicentists of his age.
Then we will see the Royal Hotel, where Ferenczi lived in a period of his life, and which was the venue of the 5th International Psychoanalysis Congress in 1918.
In the Buda side we take a look at the building of the former Psychaoanalytic Polyclinic. The tour ends in the former Ferenczi Villa (the present Ferenczi House), his home in his last three years, where he received patients and whose walls witnessed the writing of his late papers and the Clinical Diary.