Friday, May 3
What is it about patriarchy that seems to make it so resilient and resistant to change? Undoubtedly it endures in part because some people benefit from the unequal advantages it confers. But is that enough to explain its stubborn persistence?
In their recently published and highly original book WHY DOES PATRIARCHY EXIST? Carol Gilligan and Naomi Snider argue that patriarchy persists, in part, because it serves psychological functions.
--Can moves from healthy protest to despair and detachment be tracked in the clinical situation and how can the anger of hope be distinguished from the anger of despair?
--Can psychotherapy in its liberatory impulse encourage a healthy resistance to patriarchy's persistence?
—Do the structures of patriarchy play out clinically in the therapist-patient relationship and with respect to termination?
Carol Gilligan, Ph.D. is a writer, activist, University Professor at NYU, and the author of In a Different Voice. As a member of the Harvard faculty for over 30 years, she held the university's first chair in Gender Studies. In 1996, she was named by Time magazine as one of the 25 most influential Americans. With her graduate students at NYU, she founded the Radical Listening Project.
Naomi Snider, LL. M. is a research fellow at NYU, co-founder of NYU's Radical Listening Project and a candidate in psychoanalytic training at the William Alanson White Institute. She holds a law degree from the London School of Economics, the University of Toronto and NYU.
The Laurie Phillips Memorial Lecture is supported by the Phillips Family.
This annual event honors the memory of our dear colleague and friend. Laurie was a passionate feminist clinician who embodied the mission of The WTCI in bringing together social, political and clinical theory and practice in contemporary life.
The New York State Education Department's Board for Social Work has approved this workshop for 2.0 contact hours (CEUs) for NYS licensed LCSWs and LMSWs. The NYS Education Department's Board for Mental Health Practitioners as an approved provider of continuing education for NYS licensed creative arts therapists #CAT-0018 and mental health counselors #MHC-0102.
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Tomi-Ann Roberts, PhD,
Christina Baker Kline, Author, and
Athena Jones, CNN Correspondent
Sexual Objectification: From Broadway to the Boardroom,
the Bar to the Bedroom, #metoo / #timesup
Emily Nagoski, Ph.D.
Come As You Are: the surprising new science that will transform your sex life
Katie Gentile, Ph.D.
The Business of Being Made: Exploring the Confusing and Contradictory Times Produced Through Assisted Reproductive Technologies
Jennifer Finney Boylan
Storytelling, Justice, and Gender
Esther Perel, LMFT
The State of Affairs: Rethinking Infidelity
Jessie Klein, Ph.D.
The Bully Society: Shootings and the Crisis of Bullying in America’s Schools
Dr. Sayantani DasGupta
Can Sisterhood Be Global: Reproduction, Social Justice, And Feminism Across Borders
Elizabeth Ann Danto, Ph.D.
Vienna 1924: Suffrage, Psychoanalysis, and the ‘New Woman’
Danielle Knafo, Ph.D.
By Herself: Woman, Solitude and Creativity
Catherine Baker-Pitts, Ph.D.
Plastic Bodies, Malleable Minds: Women and Cosmetic Surgery
Kathlyn Conway, Ph.D.
Challenging the Culture of Triumph: Illness as Limitation and Loss
Suzanne Iasenza, Ph.D.
Is Feminism Good For Your Sex Life?: The Pleasures and Perils of Peer Marriage
Nina K. Thomas, Ph.D.
Revenge in Context
Susan Gutwill, MS, LCSW
and Nancy Hollander, Ph.D.
Class and Splitting in the Clinical Setting: The Ideological Dance in the Transference and Countertransference
Jessica Benjamin, Ph.D.
Envisioning Mutuality: How Our Commitments to Women’s Subjectivity and Equality Have Changed Psychoanalysis
Deborah Luepnitz, Ph.D.
The Psychoanalyst in the World: Winnicott, Lacan, and My Work With Homeless Women in Philadelphia
Darlene Ehrenberg, Ph.D.
How Does Treatment Help? On “Not Knowing”: Further Explorations at the “Intimate Edge”
Carol Gilligan, Ph.D.
The Birth of Pleasure