Version of Record online: 23 MAR 2015 | DOI:
10.1111/1745-8315.12335 在线登记的版本：2015.3.23| DOI: 10.1111/1745-8315.12335
IJP OPEN REPORT 国际精神分析杂志 公开报告 IJP Open–one year later(pages 5–9)
国际精神分析杂志 公开报告——一年以后（5–9） Anne Patterson Version of Record online: 23 MAR 2015
| DOI: 10.1111/1745-8315.12336 在线登记的版本：2015.3.23|DOI:
10.1111/1745-8315.12336 CLINICAL COMMUNICATIONS 临床交流 Contacting
a 19 month-old mute autistic girl: A clinical narrative(pages 11–38) 与一个19
While he is preparing to have sex with them, one of the girls notices a distinct emotional quality beneath his omnipotent desire:
ANDEN JENTE kysser ham
SECOND GIRL. [Kissing him.]
Han gnistrer og sprutter som glohede Jernet.
TREDJE JENTE ligesaa
THIRD GIRL [Doing likewise.]
Som Barneøjne fra svarteste Tjernet.
Here we notice how the third girl identifies Peer’s desire with baby’s eyes from the blackest tarn at the precise moment when she kisses him.
As a counterpart to Peer, Ibsen introduces Solveig, an innocent girl who throughout life develops into what we may call a container.
Finally, Peer finds himself close to Solveig's hut, where the mother-like Solveig receives him as a little boy who has “been resting at his mother's breast All the life-day long/ hvilet ved sin Moders Bryst hele Livsdagen lang”.
SOLVEIG [sings louder in the full daylight]
I will cradle thee, I will watch thee;
Sleep and dream thou, dear my boy!
With these lines, the work is ending.
In a working manuscript from the same year as the publication (1867b), Ibsen first wrote; “sleep and sleep thou, dear my boy! / Sov du, sov du Gutten min!”
This field of tensions is described by Freud:
Sooner or later, the child, who is so proud of his posession of a penis, has a view of the genital region of a little girl, and cannot help being convinced of the absence of a penis in a creature who is so like himself.
By focusing on her own inner discomfort aroused by the patients' transference, Van Leeuwen was able to evoke a more meaningful emotional response from a controlling woman patient and could bring herself into closer contact with an adolescent girl who was very evasive in the transference, resulting in a closer more trusting patient-analyst relationship.
The patient was a boy, fifteen years of age, who was analyzed from the age of ten to twelve years and returned to treatment two years later.
After all, he had never seen or heard of any other boy with his trouble. At a later time, as a means of counteracting his despair, he tried to justify his symptoms, to believe that he would not be such a good comedian if it were not for his 'twitching disposition'.
He need not have testified against the girl. He could have corroborated her story that he
was a friend and that there had been no monetary transaction between them; but he was much too frightened.
He had seen a police patrol car near by and sensed that the girl was being watched. After the court hearing, he felt guilty about betraying the girl and he gave the defense lawyer twenty dollars for her.
When he could not evade fights he would resort to such 'tricks'—when his assailant ran at him—as falling down to cause the boy to stumble over him, or running around the boy to dodge the blow.
He recalled episodes during adolescence of masturbating with his penis hidden between his thighs, pretending to be a girl.
Freud (5) maintained that among males who have the fantasy of being beaten, the person who administers the beating is always a woman.
The boy's beating fantasy is therefore passive from the very beginning, and is derived from a feminine attitude toward his father… The boy evades his homosexuality
by repressing and remodeling his unconscious fantasy; and the remarkable thing about his later conscious fantasy is that it has for its content a feminine attitude without a homosexual object choice.'
From several dreams in which his wife appeared more masculine than feminine, he expressed his fear that he would remain forever
impotent with his wife (and maybe with any woman), because she was too much 'like a boy', which turned him off.
It is true, I said, that as a little boy he was not strong enough to resist seduction like a man.
Dr Saa finally appeared holding his baby girl whose mouth was 'all bloody'.
His friend had an infant child but it was a boy, not a girl. This dream was confirmatory of how he unconsciously perceived himself ('all bloody'—castrated) and of what he wanted of me, i.e. to be restored—no longer castrated, and I, he wanted to believe, could do this for him.
I point out from Dante's early life-history: the death of the mother which occurred when he was 5 or 6 years of age, his status till that time as only child, the mediocrity and weakness of the father, the remarriage of the widower-father and the appearance within the family circle of a stepmother and three step-siblings, the death of the father when the boy was between 10 and 12, the meeting at 9 years of age with Beatrice, the association with a homosexual schoolmaster, the dissipated life, Beatrice's anger and her marriage to another man out of spite, and finally her death when she was scarcely 24 years old.
C. spoke about her desire to have a son: "I feel like I'm carrying a boy; I seem to be a different shape this time, more pointed, not so full around. I'd be surprised if I had a girl, although a girl would be easier since I'm used to girls. A boy would be more fun." Mrs.
I've been preparing my husband that this is the last pregnancy, even if it is a girl. Marcie is sure she will have a son, but she looks just like I did last time."
My mother replied, "It's a girl, isn't that ridiculous?"
I believed my true self was a boy who lived in the mirror …” (McBride, p. 90). Again, “… The boy in the mirror, he didn't seem to have an ache.
We learn then of McBride's mother's life: of her parents’ immigration from Europe to America when she was a young girl, of her family's frequent moves within America, of her mother's disability from polio, her father's mistreatment of her mother, her sexual molestation at the hands of her father, the prejudice she experienced in society as a Jewish child, her teenage relationship with a black boy, leading to a pregnancy followed by an abortion and, finally, her leaving her home to marry her first husband, with whom she founded a church, giving up Judaism forever.
It makes me feel I must not have been good enough, not acceptable, just a girl, so he rejected me.”
I said, “And maybe I've canceled two appointments because I don't find you acceptable either—you're just a girl, with your female genitals that don't feel acceptable to you.”
The myth of Arachne and Athena centers around a contest in which Arachne, a mortal girl, competes with Athena, the goddess.
It was also her intense rage about this defectiveness (which she felt was a result of having a mother who did not love her enough, and who herself could not be a strong woman, and a father who abandoned her because she was just another girl). She was terrified that the expression of this rage would cause her to inflict serious damage on others (including me) or would result in someone else hurting her, disfiguring her, taking away her adult female functioning, and changing her into a prepubescent, asexual girl.
I thought this was a reference to her sexual conflicts also, as she debated whether she could be a competent, successful woman, or should she be a man and her mother's lover, or could she be both—or should she stay a little girl forever? Her sad comment about having to give something up to get something denotes an awareness of the losses involved in moving forward.
In this book of 248 pages the first 109 pages titled “Life & Times” are devoted to a description of Rashid Jahan's life; the details of her family background; the way she was raised; the different facets of her education both as a young girl and then as a physician; her marriage; her early work as a writer; her devoted work as a physician, and her work as a writer and dramatist.
He needed the analyst's reassurance that he was functioning as a strong and competent man (unlike the young boy who had to fasten his mother's bra straps and wash her back, feeling, as Chused writes, overstimulated, but not being able to acknowledge or show that he was stimulated).