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Introduction to the Reading of Lacan: The Unconscious Structured Like a Language (Anglais) Broché – 17 septembre 1998

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

"A major and long overdue addition to the America/English psychoanalytic literature. . . . All major concepts—among them the mirror stage, the Name-of-the-Father, metaphor and metonymy, the phallus, the foreclosure of the subject—are developed in depth."
-Nicholas Kouretsas, Harvard Medical School

Biographie de l'auteur

Joel Dor

Joel Dor was a professor of psychoanalysis at the University of Paris VII and a member of the Association de Formation Psychoanalytique et de Recherches Freudiennes: Espace Analytique. He is also the author of Introduction to the Reading of Lacan and Structure and Perversions (both Other Press).

Susan Fairfield

Susan Fairfield is an editor, translator, and poet. She is also the author of papers on literary criticism, a psychoanalyst, and co-editor of Bringing the Plague: Toward a Postmodern Psychoanalysis. She lives in the Bay Area of California.

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Amazon.com: 8 commentaires
19 internautes sur 20 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An optimal introduction to the (difficult ) reading of Lacan 27 février 2003
Par Roberto P. De Ferraz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I am not at all interested in Psychanalisys and bought the book just for its (non-misleading)sub-title : the Unconcious Structured like a Language. Having just finished the reading of Sigmund Freud's major work, The Interpretation of Dreams, which is superb and which is also the basis of all Lacan's comments in this book, I was attracted to better understand the idea , already present in Freud's opus in a disguised faction, that the Unconcious is structured like a language.
Monsieur Joel Dor does it good in the sense of trying to communicate to the non-specialyzed person like myself what are the basic tenets of Lacan's difficult to understand theory. Sure, if I tell my psychanalists friends they will tell me that there is a better book, that this is not the best, etc... But in my humble opinion, I got totally what I was looking for, thinking even in reading again the book to better understand some spetacular concepts like "The Name of the Father", "The phallic object", "Metaphor and Metonimy" (linguistics applied to Psyche Analisys) and the like.
THis is the kind of book one does not regret buying, specially if he (she) is interested in better understant the workings of the unconcious and the formation of the language process in the mind.
Lacan and Freud are Sacred Monster of it all.
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The Best Introduction to Lacan 2 septembre 2003
Par Dallas Jones - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Dor's text is a very user-friendly introduction to Jacques Lacan's groundbreaking rereading of Freud--(most importantly, this means the freeing of psychoanalysis from strict biological determinism). A master assimilator, Lacan re-shaped the notion of the human subject, and the author tackles the subject in piece-by-piece fashion without overwhelming the reader. Dor even tries to make sense of Lacan's borderline insane graphical representations of the primacy of the signifier over the signified, and to an extent he succeeds. Though I am new to Lacan, I found this text to be the most precise and readable introduction to his ideas.
12 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Rigorous and demystifying 7 janvier 2002
Par A Reader - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This is one of the few books on Lacanian psychoanalysis that address the questions of how the ego is formed and what the defensive function is masking. For me, it brought to light an entirely new explanation of Freud's oedipal complex and it offers telling clinical examples of how the signifier plays itself out in neurotic formation. Dor is clear and systematic and identifies with the uninitiated reader. You can tell that he enjoyed making Lacan clear. This book is a treat and you feel smarter after reading it.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A good book which delivers what it promises. 21 février 2003
Par Roberto P. De Ferraz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I have been told that reading Lacan in the original, be it in French or English, is tantamount to decipher some Egyptian hierogliphy. Maybe this is not quite so, but I decided to jump into this second-hand reading mainly attracted by the title, which is my present area of interest, that is, the relationship between language and the unconcious, which now I know is one Lacan's trademark, if not in its originality at least in the powerfull way he pursued the subject.
I may say that I was in no way disapointed cause the book delivers exactly what I was looking for. Sure, I am not a scholar and my opinion here is just one of a guy marginally interested in the subject. Now I know a little bit more the relationship between languages and the unconcious, and I think I am now more able to read Lacan in the original.
I would like also to add that the reading will more profitable for whoever has read the Interpretation of Dreams, of Sigmund Freud, a work quoted all the time.
0 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
User friendly my foot. Very unclear and very poorly explained. 22 décembre 2014
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Despite the rave reviews regarding the clarity of the book it isn't that clear or easy to read. In fact this is one of the most poorly explained texts on Lacan that I have ever read written by a clinician. All the reviews on the back of the jacket by people saying how clear the book is are either talking out of their backsides or the other side of their mouths. I know a clearly written book when I read one and this definitely doesn't fall into the category of clear and accessible. And it's not that I'm unfamiliar with Lacanian concepts or indeed anything written in the book, it's the use of convoluted explanations and obscure expressions when a simpler and more comprehensible ones could easily suffice. The book has quite a few of mistakes which if taken at face value would make some of the explanations unintelligible, i.e. chapter 8 has a number of mistakes where the wrong signifiers are used to explain the relationship between the surface structure and latent content of a dream. I know someone who teaches psychoanalysis at London University and they were able to explain the reason why I was having trouble with the chapter. Which makes me wonder how all these reviewers who are saying the book is so wonderful and clear were not able to spot these mistakes because they ruin most of the chapter making it largely unintelligible.
One introductory text that is clearer and more accessible than this is Lionel Bailly's 'Lacan; A Beginner's Guide'. True in some ways it's not as comprehensive as Dor's book, however it does a fairly good job of introducing the reader to the development of the linguistic processes of metaphor and metonymy that Lacan claims structure the unconscious like a language. Dor goes into these processes in more detail and complexity but with far less clarity and generosity in explanation than Bailly.
My advice for the beginner is not to start with Dor but with Bailly, or if they find Dor too daunting and give up, as I'm fairly sure quite a few readers will, my advice is to read Bailly and then if they like to return to Dor. Dor will still be a difficult read even armed with this prior reading for the simple reason that it's often written in a manner that is incomprehensible, unintelligible and thoroughly confusing.
The positive reviews that I have read are beyond my comprehension. How they can claim that this book is anything but extremely poorly explained is beyond me. It's almost as if they were describing a different book.
My own reaction to reading this book is disgust at the shoddy way it's written or at least translated and complete puzzlement at the positive reviews.
I've read a number of Lacanian texts by other practicing Lacanian clinicians including Lionel Bailly, Bruce Fink, Darian Leader and Dany Nobus and I found them to be very well written and clearly explained. But this book is the first one by a practicing clinician that I've come across that is very poorly written/translated.
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