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2006-05-13T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Sally Weintrobe?

Mrs. Sally Weintrobe

Coordinator

UCL

HQ Phone: +44 20 7915 1100

UCL

256 Gray's Inn Road

London, London WC1X 8LD

United Kingdom

Company Description

UCL Institute of Ophthalmology (IO) is one of the largest research institutes in the world dedicated to furthering the understanding of vision and eye disease with a mission to bring new innovative therapies to the clinic for the benefit of patients world... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Lecturer
University College London

Affiliations

Scientific Committee
Institute of Psychoanalysis

Member of Senior Teaching Staff
Tavistock Clinic

Web References (23 Total References)


MSc in Theoretical Psychoanalytic Studies: Teaching Staff

www.psychol.ucl.ac.uk [cached]

Mrs Sally Weintrobe


New Books in Psychoanalysis

newbooksinpsychoanalysis.com [cached]

Once you look at latest predictions, quickly come back and listen to this interview with Sally Weintrobe, because she brings a much-needed, yet realistic sense of hope to what most people consider a dire picture. Weintrobe, a practicing psychoanalyst and Fellow of the Institute of Psychoanalysis in London, organized an interdisciplinary conference of psychoanalysts, philosophers, scientists, and sociologists to address a burning question: why is knowledge of climate reality being so resisted? (The conference in its entirety is posted online in 6 parts here.)

Weintrobe contributed to and edited this book of essays by 23 authors, and it is an important document of current psychoanalytic thinking on the nexus of splitting, denial, reintegration- and love- in the context of how we conceive of nature. How are we split-off from our childlike affection for nature? How does neo-liberal capitalism promote alienation from nature and from others? What would it mean to engage with a realistic- and not grandiose- experience of nature and the impact of climate change, which allows for mourning and care? In discussion, Weintrobe offers touching examples of processing these questions, while also going in unexpected directions, such as analyzing sound production in “nature� films.
...
Once you look at latest predictions, quickly come back and listen to this interview with Sally Weintrobe, because she brings [...] View on AmazonHow up to date are you on the projected impact of climate change on human civilization in the next 100 years? Once you look at latest predictions, quickly come back and listen to this interview with Sally Weintrobe, because she brings a much-needed, yet realistic sense of hope to what most people consider a dire picture. Weintrobe, a practicing psychoanalyst and Fellow of the Institute of Psychoanalysis in London, organized an interdisciplinary conference of psychoanalysts, philosophers, scientists, and sociologists to address a burning question: why is knowledge of climate reality being so resisted? (The conference in its entirety is posted online in 6 parts here.) Weintrobe contributed to and edited this book of essays by 23 authors, and it is an important document of current psychoanalytic thinking on the nexus of splitting, denial, reintegration- and love- in the context of how we conceive of nature. How are we split-off from our childlike affection for nature? How does neo-liberal capitalism promote alienation from nature and from others? What would it mean to engage with a realistic- and not grandiose- experience of nature and the impact of climate change, which allows for mourning and care? In discussion, Weintrobe offers touching examples of processing these questions, while also going in unexpected directions, such as analyzing sound production in “nature� films.


New Books in Psychoanalysis — Just another New Books Network podcast

newbooksinpsychoanalysis.com [cached]

Sally Weintrobe, ed.Engaging with Climate Change: Psychoanalytic and Interdisciplinary Perspectives

...
Once you look at latest predictions, quickly come back and listen to this interview with Sally Weintrobe, because she brings a much-needed, yet realistic sense of hope to what most people consider a dire picture. Weintrobe, a practicing psychoanalyst and Fellow of the Institute of Psychoanalysis in London, organized an interdisciplinary conference of psychoanalysts, philosophers, scientists, and sociologists to address a burning question: why is knowledge of climate reality being so resisted? (The conference in its entirety is posted online in 6 parts here.)
Weintrobe contributed to and edited this book of essays by 23 authors, and it is an important document of current psychoanalytic thinking on the nexus of splitting, denial, reintegration- and love- in the context of how we conceive of nature. How are we split-off from our childlike affection for nature? How does neo-liberal capitalism promote alienation from nature and from others? What would it mean to engage with a realistic- and not grandiose- experience of nature and the impact of climate change, which allows for mourning and care? In discussion, Weintrobe offers touching examples of processing these questions, while also going in unexpected directions, such as analyzing sound production in "nature" films. All in all, Weintrobe's project promises to inspire new perspectives on climate change and hope for action.
Interview with Sally Weintrobe[ 42:36 ]Play Now


New Books in Psychoanalysis — Just another New Books Network podcast

newbooksinpsychoanalysis.com [cached]

Sally Weintrobe, ed.Engaging with Climate Change: Psychoanalytic and Interdisciplinary Perspectives

...
Once you look at latest predictions, quickly come back and listen to this interview with Sally Weintrobe, because she brings a much-needed, yet realistic sense of hope to what most people consider a dire picture. Weintrobe, a practicing psychoanalyst and Fellow of the Institute of Psychoanalysis in London, organized an interdisciplinary conference of psychoanalysts, philosophers, scientists, and sociologists to address a burning question: why is knowledge of climate reality being so resisted? (The conference in its entirety is posted online in 6 parts here.)
Weintrobe contributed to and edited this book of essays by 23 authors, and it is an important document of current psychoanalytic thinking on the nexus of splitting, denial, reintegration- and love- in the context of how we conceive of nature. How are we split-off from our childlike affection for nature? How does neo-liberal capitalism promote alienation from nature and from others? What would it mean to engage with a realistic- and not grandiose- experience of nature and the impact of climate change, which allows for mourning and care? In discussion, Weintrobe offers touching examples of processing these questions, while also going in unexpected directions, such as analyzing sound production in "nature" films. All in all, Weintrobe's project promises to inspire new perspectives on climate change and hope for action.
Interview with Sally Weintrobe[ 42:36 ]Play Now


Sally Weintrobe, "Engaging with Climate Change: Psychoanalytic and Interdisciplinary Perspectives" (Routledge, 2012)

newbooksinpsychoanalysis.com [cached]

Sally Weintrobe, ed.Engaging with Climate Change: Psychoanalytic and Interdisciplinary Perspectives

...
Once you look at latest predictions, quickly come back and listen to this interview with Sally Weintrobe, because she brings a much-needed, yet realistic sense of hope to what most people consider a dire picture. Weintrobe, a practicing psychoanalyst and Fellow of the Institute of Psychoanalysis in London, organized an interdisciplinary conference of psychoanalysts, philosophers, scientists, and sociologists to address a burning question: why is knowledge of climate reality being so resisted? (The conference in its entirety is posted online in 6 parts here.)
Weintrobe contributed to and edited this book of essays by 23 authors, and it is an important document of current psychoanalytic thinking on the nexus of splitting, denial, reintegration- and love- in the context of how we conceive of nature. How are we split-off from our childlike affection for nature? How does neo-liberal capitalism promote alienation from nature and from others? What would it mean to engage with a realistic- and not grandiose- experience of nature and the impact of climate change, which allows for mourning and care? In discussion, Weintrobe offers touching examples of processing these questions, while also going in unexpected directions, such as analyzing sound production in "nature" films. All in all, Weintrobe's project promises to inspire new perspectives on climate change and hope for action.
Interview with Sally Weintrobe[ 42:36 ]Play Now

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