혁신라이프코칭연수원 ICC

http://club.koreadaily.com/icclifecoach
전체글보기 클럽방명록  공동체 영상 정보   ICC 안내자료   도시와 자연의 영상 
 
  클럽정보
운영자 simonshin
비공개 개설 2016.07.20
인기도 607838
회원 80명
공동체 영상 정보 (84)
ICC 안내자료 (98)
ICP 안내자료 (75)
도시와 자연의 영상 (90)
신현근 박사 영상 강의 
정신분석의핵심개념 (18)
애도와 상실 (10)
Karen Horney의 정신분석 (74)
대인관계 정신분석 2 (35)
자아심리학 2 (34)
고전적 정신분석 (Freud) (168)
병리적 자기애와 공격성 (Kernberg) (60)
자기 심리학 (Kohut) (81)
임상 기법과 임상감독 (13)
인간성장이론 (12)
전이와 저항 (60)
클라인(Klein) 학파의 대상관계 이론과 그 역사 (58)
정신분열증 (10)
상호주관적 관계적 정신분석 (43)
비온의 대상관계 이론 (59)
융의 정신분석 이론 (10)
강의안과 발제문 
현대정신분석의핵심개념 (5)
라이프코치양성 (23)
진단과평가 (17)
현대갈등이론 (13)
전인격적라이프코칭 (8)
회원자료 (5)
무의식적환상 (22)
현대정신분석의개입기법 (35)
정서적의사소통 (15)
정신분석기법과정신적 갈등 (23)
정신분석적사례이해 (26)
방어기제 (24)
정신분석의역사 (47)
고전적 정신분석 기법 (19)
신경증이론 (23)
대상관계이론의역사 (14)
자아심리학 (23)
현대정신분석 이론 (25)
페어베언의 성격 이론 (24)
성년기 발달 이론 (13)
위니코트의 대상관계 이론 (19)
ICC의 목표
추천링크
ICC YouTube
ICC 웹사이트
ICP, Seoul Korea
ICC 대표 신현근 박사
ICC의 네이버 블로그
ICC의 Moment 블로그
혁신라이프코칭학회 ICS
ICC의 Facebook Page
ICS의 Facebook Page
HeyKorean ICC
한국일보 블로그
ICP YouTube
 
TODAY : 372명
TOTAL : 1212720명
진단과평가
작성자  simonshin 작성일  2016.10.11 21:03 조회수 1349 추천 0
제목
 신현근 박사 강의안 - 분열성 성격 장애  
첨부파일 : f1_20161011210308.pdf
 

과목:  진단과 평가

주제:  Schizoid Personality Disorder

내용: 강의안 분열성 성격 장애

교재: PDM Task Force. (2006). Psychodynamic Diagnostic Manual. Silver Spring, MD: Alliance of Psychoanalytic Organizations

 

1.     Overview

  1.1.    Individuals with schizoid personalities exist on a range from high-functioning to deeply disturbed.

1.2.    They are highly sensitive and reactive to interpersonal stimulation, to which they tend to respond with defensive withdrawal.

1.3.    They easily feel in danger of being engulfed, enmeshed, controlled, intruded upon, and traumatized, dangers that they associate with becoming involved with other people.

1.4.    On the anaclitic-introjective dimension, they are firmly at the pole of introjection and self-definition.

1.4.1. They may appear notably detached, or they may behave in a minimally socially appropriate way while privately attending more to their inner world than to the surrounding world of human beings.

1.4.2. Some schizoid individuals withdraw physically into hermit-like reclusiveness; others retreat in more psychological ways, to the fantasy life in their minds.

 

2.       Establishing a tolerable level of space

2.1.    Although seriously schizoid individuals may appear to be indifferent to social acceptance or rejection, to the extent of having quirky characteristics that serve to put others off, this putative indifference may have more to do with establishing a tolerable level of space between themselves and others than with ignorance of social expectations.

2.2.    The DSM distinguishes between schizoid and schizotypal personalities, indicating that the latter is characterized by cognitive or perceptual distortions and marked eccentricity or oddness.

2.3.    Research has not demonstrated that schizoid and schizotypal personalities are qualitatively different; schizotypy, or the combination of quirky qualities with rather magical thinking, seems to be a trait rather than a type of personality, one that can be eventually associated with schizoid personality and also some other personality types (Shedler & Westen, 2004).

 

3.       Fear of closeness and yearning for closeness

3.1.    Schizoid individuals are often characterized as loners and tend to be more comfortable by themselves than with other people.

3.2.    At the same time, they may feel a deep yearning for closeness and have elaborate fantasies about emotional and sexual intimacy (Doidge, 2001; Guntrip, 1969; Seinfeld, 1991).

3.3.    They can be startlingly aware of features of their inner life that tend to be unconscious in individuals with other kinds of personality, and they consequently may be perplexed when they find that others seem to be unaware of aspects of themselves that to the schizoid person seem obvious.

3.4.    Contrary to appearances, clinical experience does not support the notion that some schizoid people are completely content in their isolation; in psychotherapy, even extremely withdrawn schizoid individuals haverevealed a longing for intimacy, and this observation has been borne out by empirical research (Shedler & Westen, 2004).

 

4.       Strong emotions and clinical implication

4.1.    Nor does clinical literature support the DSM contention that schizoid individuals rarely experience strong emotions (Shedler & Westen, 2004, p. 638).

4.2.    Rather, they often feel pain at a level so excruciating as to require their defensive detachment in order to endure it.

4.3.    They do well in psychotherapies that both allow emotional intimacy and respect their need for sufficient interpersonal space.

4.4.    They may communicate their concerns most intimately and comfortably via metaphor and emotionally meaningful references to literature, music, and the arts.

 

5.       Summary

5.1.    Contributing constitutional-maturational patterns: Highly sensitive, shy, easily overstimulated

5.2.    Central tension/ preoccupation: Fear of closeness/ longing for closeness

5.3.    Central affects: General emotional pain when overstimulated, affects so powerful they feel they must suppress them

5.4.    Characteristic pathogenic belief about self: Dependency and love are dangerous

5.5.    Characteristic pathogenic belief about others: The social world is impinging, dangerously engulfing

5.6.    Central ways of defending: Withdrawal, both physically and into fantasy and idiosyncratic preoccupations

 
 
 
 
이전글   다음글이 없습니다.
다음글   이전글이 없습니다.