May
1
Tue
The Political Mind Seminars 2018 – The role of the unconscious in political and social life @ Sigmund Freud Lecture Theatre, Institute of Psychoanalysis 112a Shirland Road Maida Vale London W9 2BT Tickets
May 1 – Jul 17 all-day

Tuesday evenings from 1 May to 17 July 2018
8.15-9.45pm

at the Institute of Psychoanalysis

In times of political turmoil, where does one turn for insight? These seminars explore the role of the unconscious in political and social life, in the light of contemporary issues such as racism, terrorism, totalitarian thinking, the NHS, the market economy, ecology, gender and sexuality.

To see the full list of lectures and speakers click here

To book the full series, please click the REGISTER NOW button at the top of this page

Students with a valid ID card can buy concession tickets – we will ask you to provide your ID after purchase.

We offer BPC members a £20 discount on the full series – please provide your BPC number when registering.

When you book a full series – you get free entry to a special one-off seminar at BPAS Shirland Rd 14 May for The ‘Authoritarian Personality’ reconsidered: Adorno, Marcuse and the spectre of ‘Left Fascism’

Political Minds 2018 Tickets
1 May – Prof Cathy Bronstein: Working in fear: Psychoanalysis in complex politic environments
8 May – Dr Tomasz Fortuna: Notes from the inside and from the outside: Diversity in the intrapsychic and socio-political context
15 May – Prof Michael Rustin: Epistemic anxiety in education and society
22 May – Dr David Bell: Neoliberalism is bad for your Mental Healthe Climate change in a culture of uncare.
29 May – Dr Jonathan Sklar: Hatred and racism: Evocations of the Confederacy in today’s America
5 June – Prof Stephen Frosh: Post-memory and the politics of trauma
12 June – Prof Josh Cohen: The psychopolitics of Non-Work
19 June – Fakhry Davids: Further thoughts: Psychoanalysis and Israel-Palestine; a personal angle
26 June – Prof Jaqueline Rose: The legacy: Political protest and the denial of history- Fear of Strangers: whose home is it?
3 July – Philip Stokoe: Where have all the adults gone? The search continues: Further thoughts about the struggle to face reality
10 July – Dr Roger Kennedy: Tolerating strangers: Is a respectful and human world possible in intolerant times?
17 July – Sally Weintrobe: Climate change and Neoliberal exceptionalism

 

£20 per lecture

May
11
Fri
A three-week study of Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein facilitated by Toby Brothers of the London Literary Salon @ SAP Tickets
May 11 @ 7:00 pm – Jun 11 @ 9:00 pm

11, 18 and 25 June 2018: 7-9 pm

In this 200th anniversary year of Mary Shelley’s gothic novel we will be peeling back the layers of the block-headed, hideous monster and get down to Mary Shelley’s original concern: what is the relationship between the Created and the Creator?

Edward Mendelson offers: “Frankenstein is the story of childbirth as it would be if it had been invented by someone who wanted power more than love.” The story draws the reader into the entangled and unlimited relationship between the Creature and its Creator as we move through narrators to get to the frozen final confrontation. In a previous Salon conversation in Paris, we discussed, among other themes, the question of adult male friendship and how Victor Frankenstein’s tragedy is one of arrogance and solitude. The book raises philosophical questions around ambition and creation: if we are able to scientifically create life, should we employ that knowledge? What are the responsibilities of the Creator to the Created?

I do know that for the sympathy of one living being, I would make peace with all. I have love in me the likes of which you can scarcely imagine and rage the likes of which you would not believe. If I cannot satisfy the one, I will indulge the other (Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley, Frankenstein)

Toby Brothers, MA, started the Literary Salon in Paris in 2004. She facilitates a wide range of literary seminars from poetry to women’s literature, classic epics and significant novels with a particular focus on Modernity. She has developed bespoke programmes for the psychotherapeutic community and professional organizations using dynamic discussions around great literature to develop group communication skills.

 

[This study is limited to a small group and carries 6 hours of CPD]

Recommended edition: Frankenstein, by Mary Shelley, Norton Critical Edition 2E (Norton Critical Editions 2012); ISBN-13: 978-0393927931

May
26
Sat
Freud/Lynch: Behind the Curtain @ Freud Museum Tickets
May 26 @ 9:00 am – May 27 @ 5:00 pm

Freud/Lynch: Behind the Curtain

A 2-day conference exploring the cinema of David Lynch through a psychoanalytic lens.

Early bird tickets until 2 April £55-£85

A limited number of bursary places are available for those under financial hardship.

Bursary places are charged at £20/day.

Priority will be given to UK unemployed and PIP/ESA claimants.

 

The films of David Lynch are sometimes said to be unintelligible. They confront us with strange dreamscapes populated with bizarre characters, obscure symbols and an infuriating lack of narrative consistency. Yet despite their opacity, they hold us transfixed.

Lynch, who once told an interviewer “I love dream logic,” would surely agree with Sigmund Freud’s famous claim that “before the problem of the creative artist, psychoanalysis must lay down its arms.” But what else do the two agree on?

Freud/Lynch: Behind the Curtain takes as its point of departure that Lynch’s work is not so much unintelligible as ‘uncanny,’ revealing what Todd McGowan has termed “the bizarre nature of normality” – and the everydayness of what we take to be strange.

This conference invites psychoanalysts, scholars and cinephiles to reflect on these Lynchian enigmas. What do we mean by ‘Lynchian’? Beyond the apparent incoherence of his films, are there hidden logics at play? Are Lynch and Freud in alignment? And what light can psychoanalysis shed on the Lynchian uncanny?

Programme

Saturday

Carol Owens
What’s so Lynchian about that? Defining a Cultural Moment with some Notes from the Couch

Olga Cox Cameron
Dream Logic in Mulholland Drive

Todd McGowan
Waiting for Agent Cooper: The Ends of Fantasy in Twin Peaks: The Return

Catherine Spooner
Wrapped in Plastic: Lynch and Costume

Jaice Sara Titus
Laughing it off? David Lynch and the Limits of Humour

(Chair TBC)
Panel discussion on Blue Velvet

Sunday

Mary Wild
Lynch’s Blurred Identity Trilogy

Richard Martin
David Lynch Sprawls

Chris Rodley
“Listen, Do You Want to Know a Secret?”: Lynch Stays Silent

Jamie Ruers
Art and Hysteria in David Lynch

Allister MacTaggart
“It is an Illusion”: The Artful Life of David Lynch

(Chair TBC)
Panel Discussion on Twin Peaks: The Return

Abstracts

Olga Cox Cameron
Dream Logic in Mulholland Drive
Why not puncture bafflement with playful speculation? Mulholland Drive proves surprisingly amenable to the dream logic explored by Freud in The Interpretation of Dreams, so let’s see where it takes us.

Allister MacTaggart
“It is an Illusion”: The Artful Life of David Lynch
David Lynch is primarily known as a filmmaker whose singular cinematic/televisual creations have held audiences both spellbound and perplexed over several decades. Yet he initially trained as a fine artist and has continued to work as such throughout his life, using a wide variety of media to express his unique artistic vision across various fields. In this paper I will suggest that Lynch’s work, in whatever medium, is best understood as that of a visual (and sonic) artist. As such, the perceived lacunae or unintelligibility in it may be understood or “experienced” in other ways and, further, that psychoanalysis may help to bring to light various aspects of his work which have hitherto been less explored than others.

Richard Martin
David Lynch Sprawls
Filled with sickly rooms, dark corridors and oppressive small towns, David Lynch’s work often generates feelings of claustrophobia and confinement. But there’s another way his worlds operate – they escape and exceed the usual boundaries, they spill out in unexpected directions at uneven speeds. Lynch’s work can feel messy and chaotic. In short, it sprawls. And sprawl has a bad reputation: it’s undisciplined and ungainly, it occupies time and space with ugly, disorganized forms. This talk examines the 18 hours and umpteen locations of Twin Peaks: The Return as Lynch’s ultimate ode to sprawl.

Todd McGowan
Waiting for Agent Cooper: The Ends of Fantasy in Twin Peaks: The Return
This talk argues that the series Twin Peaks: The Return creates the expectation of Dale Cooper’s return as a fantasy figure capable of healing the wound of subjectivity itself only to show how he actually plays a crucial role in its perpetuation.

Carol Owens
What’s so Lynchian about that? Defining a cultural moment with some notes from “the couch”, or “Full of Freaks and Sad as Fucks”: On and off the couch with David Lynch
In the tenth episode of GirlBoss – the TV show “loosely based” on the online vintage shop Nasty Gal, aka the rags to riches story of Sophia Amoruso, there is a scene which quite simply could not have been written were it not for the constitutiveness of a certain moment which we can recognise as, properly speaking, “Lynchian”. Nasty Gal is accused of stealing business from other online vintage shops and there is some bad feeling about this, mostly via some hilarious threads on the online forum, mise en scene for us on the TV show as a “real” forum with the members seated around a table in a blacked-out space. Nasty Gal joins the forum and posts (says):

“this message board should be called David Lynch’s Elephant Man because it’s full of freaks and sad as fuck”

Then she leaves the chat room.

One forum member gasps:

“she called us freaks..”

And another adds:

“Even worse, she completely missed the point of The Elephant Man.”

This little scene captures very well a number of things I want to talk about in this paper. First, the time has arrived in mainstream culture where a moment which we can call Lynchian is resonant. Second, the “Lynchian” thus constituted is a matrix of freaks and sad fucks. Third, it’s possible to miss the point of David Lynch. Drawing on some dreams and other unconscious formations and Lynchian assertions, I will try to sketch something of this cultural moment in order to answer the question: what’s so Lynchian about that.

Chris Rodley
“Listen, Do You Want to Know a Secret?”: Lynch Stays Silent
Lynch’s unwillingness – or inability – to openly discuss the meaning of his work has enticed and frustrated audiences and critical establishments alike since the emergence of ‘Eraserhead’ in 1977. Who or what exactly has Laura Palmer now become in ‘Twin Peaks’? Why won’t he tells us what’s really going on in ‘Lost Highway’? Why won’t he confirm or deny our own complex theories on the workings of ‘Mulholland Drive’? Why does he invite us into his own dreamscapes and then leave us to figure our own way out, with just a liberal scattering of clues to help? Does he even have the answers himself, or is he too just enjoying the mysteries contained in the dream? This session is about the gulf that exists between Lynch’s work and Lynch’s mouth – the sinkhole that can open up between intention and effect. This is about the man who brings new power to the phrase ‘tight-lipped’.

Jamie Ruers
Art and Hysteria in David Lynch
The hysterical subject is an essential figure in Lynchian cinema. With an art historical lens, this paper will explore how hysteria has returned time and time again throughout Lynch’s oeuvre by looking at a few important characters, from The Alphabet (1968), to Blue Velvet (1986), to Twin Peaks (1990-2017).

Catherine Spooner
Wrapped in Plastic: Lynch and Costume
Costume plays an important but under-recognised part in Lynch’s aesthetic. This talk will explore the distinctive contribution costume makes to Lynch’s oeuvre with a particular focus on Twin Peaks, showing how for Lynch, costume is more than just character and relates to his ongoing fascination with the curtain or veil. It will also playfully examine the influence Lynch’s work has had on fashion.

Jaice Sara Titus
Laughing it off? David Lynch and the Limits of Humour
Throughout Wild at Heart, David Lynch finds ways to repeat and expose feminine trauma, often bookedended with jokes and throwaway gags. The paper will trace how humour plays an important role in the recollection of trauma and what it means to be stuck in a joke-fantasy while trying to claim one’s place in the world.

Mary Wild
Lynch’s Blurred Identity Trilogy
David Lynch is known for creating luxurious cinematic dreamscapes – infuriatingly beautiful mind puzzles in his signature surrealistic style. Three films in particular (Lost Highway, Mulholland Drive and Inland Empire) form his unofficial ‘blurred identity trilogy’, featuring characters who embark on bizarre inward journeys in search of lost selves. The central premise of this talk is that in each instalment of the trilogy, a psychogenic fugue follows the unconscious trauma of unrequited love. Psychoanalytic theory will be shown to illuminate Lynch’s iconic dream-logic, which is disturbing and beguiling in equal measure.

Speakers’ Biographies

Dr. Olga Cox Cameron has been a psychoanalyst in private practice and a university lecturer in psychoanalysis and literature in Dublin for the past 30 years. She is the founder of the Psychoanalytic Film Festival now embarked on its 10th year.

Allister Mactaggart, PhD, is a Lecturer in Media at Chesterfield College. He is the author of The Film Paintings of David Lynch: Challenging Film Theory (Intellect, 2010), in addition to which he has published on landscapes in Lynch’s work in relation to the legacy of the sublime in North American art, and on pop music and loss in Mulholland Drive. Allister has presented papers on Lynch’s work at conferences nationally and internationally, and was one of the guest speakers at the Conversations symposium held on conjunction with the David Lynch Naming exhibition at MIMA (Middlesbrough Institute of Modern Art) in 2015.

Richard Martin is Curator of Public Programmes at Tate, and teaches at King’s College London. He is the author of the book The Architecture of David Lynch (Bloomsbury, 2014), and he organized the 2009 symposium Mapping the Lost Highway: New Perspectives on David Lynch held at Tate Modern. He completed his PhD at the London Consortium, and has also taught at Birkbeck, University of London, and Middlesex University.

Todd McGowan teaches theory and film at the University of Vermont. He is the author of The Impossible David Lynch, Only a Joke Can Save Us: A Theory of Comedy, Capitalism and Desire: The Psychic Cost of Free Markets, and other works.

Carol Owens is a psychoanalyst and clinical supervisor in private practice in Dublin. She has edited and authored a number of publications in the field of Lacanian psychoanalysis, most recently “Lacanian Psychoanalysis with Babies, Children, and Adolescents: Further Notes on the Child” (with Stephanie Farrelly Quinn, Karnac, 2017). She is currently working on an edited collection of essays studying Lacan’s seminars IV and V (with Nadezhda Almqvist, Karnac, 2018), and on a co-authored book on Ambivalence (with Stephanie Swales, Routledge, 2018). carolowensappi@gmail.com

Chris Rodley
At the age of six I decided to be a painter. I graduated in Fine Art (Painting) in 1974 from Bristol Polytechnic, and then from Goldsmiths College in 1976 with a Post Graduate Art Teaching Degree. Having become bored with painting, horrified by teaching, but completely obsessed with the movies, I began programming independent cinemas in 1977, and was Co-Director of Cinema at the ICA in London from 1979 – 1984.

Courtesy of Channel Four, I was able to begin making documentaries in 1983 and have been an independent filmmaker ever since. In the intervening 35 years I have produced and/or directed over 80 arts documentaries for television and contributed to over a dozen documentary series. These include award-winning films on Andy Warhol and Johnny Cash, as well as the series ‘The Genius of Photography’ and ‘This is Modern Art’. I first worked with David Lynch in 1993 while making a documentary about American independent cinema. In 1996 we began working on the book Lynch on Lynch, which was published in 1997 and has since been updated. I also worked extensively with the director David Cronenberg, making two documentaries about his work (one in 1986 and one in 1992) and well as editing the book Cronenberg on Cronenberg, based on years of recorded interviews. Unlike David Lynch, I don’t paint any more. He told me off about that.

Jamie Ruers is an Art Historian and a Researcher at the Freud Museum London. She has written and given talks on art history and psychoanalysis on subjects including Viennese Modernism and the French Surrealists.

Catherine Spooner is Professor of Literature and Culture at Lancaster University, where she specialises in Gothic literature, film, fashion and popular culture. She has published six books including Fashioning Gothic Bodies, Contemporary Gothic and Post-Millennial Gothic: Comedy, Romance and the Rise of Happy Gothic. She is the co-editor, with Jeffrey Weinstock, of Return to Twin Peaks: New Approaches to Materiality, Theory and Genre on Television.

Jaice Sara Titus is a PhD candidate at Brunel University London researching improvisational comedy and its relation to philosophy, critical theory and psychoanalysis. Her project particularly explores how the structure of desire and jouissance are embedded in the dimension of play, freedom and laughter.

Mary Wild is the creator of the PROJECTIONS lecture series (psychoanalysis for film interpretation), which has been running regularly at Freud Museum London since 2012. Her interests include cinematic representations of identity, femininity, the unconscious, love and mental illness.


Cancellation Policy

Please note that we are unable to refund tickets less than 48 hours before the event.

May
31
Thu
Social Media, Therapy, and You: what you need to know @ WPF Therapy Limited Tickets
May 31 @ 7:15 am – 8:30 pm
  • Would you like to think about the application of psychodynamic theory to social media use?

  • Do you want to think about how you use social media (if you do) and your client’s use?

  • Would you like to learn about addressing social media as a psychological phenomenon?

Are you a user of social media? Or, is this something that you do not see are relevant to your work as a psychotherapist? How are your clients using social media? How will you work with clients in the future who have grown up in a social media world? Do you have ideas about how the psychotherapy you have trained in may or may not be relevant in the future to a different client group? Are you ready to work in a social media savvy world?

The lecture will consist of a presentation, followed by a discussion.

Speaker
Dr. Aaron Balick
 is a psychotherapist, cultural theorist and author applying ideas from depth psychology to culture and technology. He is an honorary senior lecturer at the Department for Psychosocial and Psychoanalytic Studies at the University of Essex (UK). His books include The Psychodynamics of Social Networking: connected-up instantaneous culture and the self and the illustrated children’s self-help book Keep Your Cool: how to deal with life’s worries and stress.  His new book,The Little Book of Calm: tame your anxieties, face your fears, and live free, was released in January of 2018. Aaron is the director of Stillpoint Spaces London, a psychology co-working, therapy, and events hub in London.

Applications must be received by Wednesday, 22nd May 2018. Booking will be final after receipt of payment. 

If you experience any problems during the application process then please call or e-mail Katherine on 020 7378 2052/katherine.ahluwalia@wpf.org.uk in order to be sent an application form.

Freud Memorial Lecture 2018 @ University of Essex Tickets
May 31 @ 6:00 pm – 7:30 pm

Remembering and forgetting are recurring themes in clinical psychoanalysis, in society and in politics.

Think of the demand to recognise and respond to charges of historical abuse. Victims insist that time does not erode the legitimacy and importance of bringing perpetrators to justice. They also feel that their dignity should be restored from the shame and indignity forced upon them. But their demand often comes up against the reply of the accused that they do not remember the alleged abuse.

Here we have remembering and forgetting in both individual and social domains. Think also of recurring commemorations over the years, both private and public. The demand to remember people and events from years ago faces the exhortation that it is time to forget, whether as an individual or a society: time to put it all behind us and to ‘remember the future’.

In a psychoanalytic framework, remembering can be reparative and healing, but can also be anti-reparative and destructive. This complex and often confused relationship between remembering and forgetting is the topic of this lecture, which is based on clinical and historical material.

The Speaker

Karl Figlio is Emeritus Professor in the Department of Psychosocial and Psychoanalytic Studies and founding director of the former Centre for Psychoanalytic Studies. He is a member of the Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy Association of the British Psychoanalytic Council and Clinical Associate of the British Psychoanalytical Society, in private practice.

He has published widely on psychoanalysis, both as a discipline and in relation to society. Recent work includes:

  • “The Mentality of Conviction: Feeling Certain and the Search for Truth”. In The Feeling of Certainty. Hinshelwood, R. and Mintchev, N. (eds). London: Palgrave MacMillan, 2017
  • Remembering as Reparation: Psychoanalysis and Historical Memory. London: Palgrave MacMillan, 2017
Jun
2
Sat
Spiritual Experience: Jungian Analysis and the Vedanta @ SAP Tickets
Jun 2 @ 2:00 pm – 5:00 pm

Spiritual Experience: Jungian Analysis and the Vedanta
Marcus West & David Sagar

This talk is an attempt to explore and demystify spiritual experience. We will describe Jung’s understanding of spiritual experience through his conceptualisation of individuation and the ego and the Self, looking at his own spiritual experience in passing; we will consider the role analysis can play and be an important element on a spiritual journey and look at how spirituality can sometimes be used defensively; and we will explore the practice and ‘philosophy’ of Vedanta and how that illuminates our understanding of the psyche and spiritual experience.

Marcus West is a training analyst of the SAP and editor-in-chief of the Journal of Analytical Psychology. He has published a number of papers, one jointly with David Sagar on spiritual development, and authored three books: Feeling, Being and the Sense of Self, on identity and narcissism, Understanding Dreams in Clinical Practice, and Into the Darkest Places, Early Relational Trauma and Borderline States of Mind. He has a private practice in Sussex.

David Sagar is a writer and psychotherapist in Brighton. He has a long-standing interest in Jung and spirituality, particularly the Vedanta. He co-authored with Marcus West `A Strange Fire – An Exploration of Psycho-spiritual Development Aided by Jungian Analysis and Vedanta’
(JAP, 61: 625-646; 2016), and has written a book entitled A Strange Fire: Spirituality for the 21st Century (in press). David has a private practice in Brighton, East Sussex, and also works at the Rock Clinic.

Jun
7
Thu
Alcoholism and the Family – An evening with Sally and Henry Maybury of the Lost Days Charitable Aid Trust @ Lecture Hall Tickets
Jun 7 @ 6:30 pm – 8:30 pm

This joint meeting of the Society of Analytical Psychology (SAP) and Change, Grow, Live (CGL) aims to bring together in an evening of words and music those who have been affected by the problem of alcoholism in their families or themselves and those who are involved in therapeutic work in the field.

Chair: Dr Yoram Inspector

Since her son Tom’s death Sally Maybury has worked tirelessly on the Lost Days campaign to raise awareness of the dangers of addiction.
SAP is a training provider and its programmes focus on Jungian analysis and psychotherapy. It also runs events and conferences open to all interested in topics and areas which may be useful to clinicians as well as the public.
CGL is a social care and health charity that supports adults, children, young people and families, with services covering a wide variety of areas including health and wellbeing, substance use, mental health, criminal justice, domestic abuse and homelessness.

– Meet and greet: Refreshments
– Words and music: Sally and Henry Maybury
– Small group discussions – Leaders: Dr Mary Addenbrooke and her colleagues
– Endnotes

Jun
8
Fri
KEEPING STAFF IN MIND: THE PSYCHOANALYTIC CONTRIBUTION TO MENTAL HEALTH WORK @ The Cassel Hospital Tickets
Jun 8 @ 10:00 am – 4:30 pm

On Friday 8 June 2018, The Cassel Hospital, West London Mental Health Trust, in association with the Institute of Psychoanalysis and Routledge Books, will host a one-day symposium on the challenges facing mental health staff today.

This symposium follows the publication of a book, Psychoanalysis, the NHS, and Mental Health Work Today, edited by Alison Vaspe (Karnac 2017). The book gave particular weight to the need for dedicated spaces in which staff can make sense of their experiences at work, in settings ranging from primary care and outpatient psychotherapy to in-patient and secure forensic units.

Although rewarding, working with vulnerable people is difficult, psychologically challenging, and can be disturbing and disappointing. For staff to be able to work effectively, psychoanalytically informed contributions including clinical and managerial supervision; Balint and reflective practice groups; organisational consultancy; and where appropriate psychoanalytically informed therapy, are all essential.

Through presentations and group discussion, we will explore how, without such psychoanalytic underpinning to the work, some staff will become caught up in problematic organisational dynamics, such as “splitting”, or they will become unwell, thick-skinned, and at worst actively abusive to those who need them.

Target audience:

  • GPs, mental health nurses and care workers, psychologists, psychotherapists, psychiatrists, IAPT workers
  • Clinical managers, commissioners, researchers
  • Occupational Health and Human Resources
  • Those involved in supervising and training, individually or in Balint, reflective practice, and other groups
  • Organisational consultants.

Tickets: £95 (including lunch) available from Eventbrite, under Staff in Mind: venue Richmond, Surrey.

Enquiries: please contact the Event Administrator: Robert.j.brooks@hotmail.co.uk

Jun
9
Sat
Self-care for the wounded healer Tickets
Jun 9 @ 10:15 am – 12:45 pm
Self-care for the wounded healer @ England | United Kingdom

The fairytale “Godfather Death” tells the story of a “wounded healer”” who brings about his own ruin through a masochistic failure to respect the limits of his therapeutic method. The story can be taken as a warning to all who work in the “healing” professions of the dangers we face arising from our own early psychic wounds. In this paper I explore the importance of going on relating to one’s own wounds after one’s own formal psychotherapy has ended as a part of living and working as a psychotherapist. In particular I share some reflections on the value to me of playing tennis as a means of regularly engaging with my woundedness, particularly in relation to aggression.

Alf McFarland, trained initially as a Clinical Psychologist and joined the first cohort of trainees on the Jungian training at WMIP, completing the training in 1995. He has presented two clinical papers at WMIP meetings. He has developed a particular interest in communicating psychoanalytic ideas to the public beyond the psychotherapy profession. He has six articles published in Saga magazine and more recently gave a presentation at Waterstones in Birmingham. He has a fulltime private practice in Leicester.

Time and Place

This event will be held between 10:15 – 12:45 at The Priory Rooms, Quaker Meeting House, 40 Bull Street, Birmingham B4 6AF www.theprioryrooms.co.uk.

Booking

The cost for each lecture is £50.00 for WMIP members and £60.00 for non-WMIP members.

Bookings should be made at least a fortnight before the lecture to be attended

Please make your payment by BACS as follows and return your completed form via email.

Bank: Barclays, Sort Code: 20-08-44, Account No: 03737950
Account Name: The Training in Jungian Analytical Psychotherapy
(Please use your name as a reference)

Alternatively send a cheque made payable to ‘The Training in Jungian Analytical Psychotherapy’ and return with the tear off slip below to: Sue Harford, Administrator to the Jungian Training Committee, Unit 1A, West Stockwith Park, Stockwith Road, Misterton, Doncaster, South Yorkshire. DN10 4ES. Telephone: 08444 631 341, Email: jtc@wmip.org

Jun
16
Sat
Melanie Klein Trust Conference; Part Objects and Primitive States of Mind Tickets
Jun 16 all-day
Melanie Klein Trust Conference; Part Objects and Primitive States of Mind

The next Melanie Klein Trust conference will take place on Saturday 16 June 2018, with optional clinical seminars on the Friday evening (15 June) and Sunday morning (17 June).

Chairmen: Ron Britton and Michael Feldman
Speakers: Richard Rusbridger and Gigliola Fornari Spoto

Booking will open in October.