By Eugenio Gaddini
Eugenio Gaddini, a pioneer in the Italian psychoanalytical flow, dedicated a life of learn to the association of childish psychological existence. during this edited selection of his papers Dr Adam Limentani introduces Gaddini's key theories exhibiting how they're heavily associated with, yet assorted from, the deliberating Phyllis Greenacre, Donald Winnicott and Melanie Klein. those rules are of serious scientific relevance for the remedy of grownup sufferers, relatively within the knowing of psychosomatic problems. The richness of the medical proof with which Gaddini helps his speculation, and the originality of his conceptions make this a profitable and stimulating publication for the practising analyst and psychotherapist.
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Additional info for A Psychoanalytic Theory of Infantile Experience: Conceptual and Clinical Reflections (The New Library of Psychoanalysis, Vol. 16)
This naturally also differs from Freud's original idea that aggression is pushed outwards and channelled towards objects by narcissistic libido turned into object libido. The contrary would rather seem to be true; that is, it would seem that it is not narcissistic libido which turns aggression outwards, but, more probably, aggression which transforms narcissistic libido into object-libido and channels it towards objects. This transformation seems to occur gradually, in the earliest period of life, while the organism's economic balance is safely enough assured by biological means through the sucking apparatus.
In all the cases the relationship of the mother to her own child was decidedly pathological. Observation showed that rumination occurred at a variable interval after meals; in some cases immediately after, in others up to an hour and a half later. Rumination was preceded by visible tension. While, for example, the child was sucking his thumb he would stop suddenly, grip the sheet, try to put it in his mouth, then begin sucking his thumb again with feverish, anxious movements. Rumination began with a rhythmic autostimulation of the oral cavity, obtained by introducing the thumb into it and pushing it against the back of the hard palate.
The early affects seem, in turn, to be modelled on the same original physical paradigms, and this seems to determine the sense of early conflicts. The early appearance of envy and rivalry (Klein 1957; Jacobson 1964) becomes in fact more comprehensible if one takes into account how near rivalry is to the 20 ON IMITATION imitative-perceptive model (the object as what one would like to be) and envy to the incorporating-introjective model (the object as what one would like to have). According to Jacobson, still in the first year of life, affectomotor imitations between mother and child would follow the fantasies of fusion, and in turn would be followed by imitations of the parents' emotional expressions `induced' by them (1964).