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Psychoanal. , 12: 11-42. Schwaber, E. A. (1990), Interpretation and the therapeutic action of psychoanalysis. Internat. J. Psycho-Anal. , 71:229-240. Seigel , A. M. (1999), The optimal conversation: A concern about the current trends within self psychology. In: Pluralism in Self Psychology; Progress in Self Psychology, Vol. , A. Goldberg. Hillsdale, NJ: The AnalytiC Press. Shane, E. & Weisel-Barth, J. E. (2000), The role of the relationship in the therapeutic process. Presented at the 23rd Annual Conference on the Psychology of the Self, November 11 , Chicago .
These comparisons usually begin by noting Stephen Mitchell's (1988) three-part division of psychoanalytic frameworks, which has been widely cited and followed in contemporary literature. The first division, the traditional analytic orientation, is described as a "driveconflict" model. This model portrays the patient as a closed system, and the analyst as an objective, external observer, for whom "nothing is more characteristic . . than [an] inclination to see th rough everything" (Friedman, 1997, p .
The patient's inner world] (p. 206 ; emphasis added). Kohut's example involves our reaction to a person who is unusually tall. 2 It is instructive first to consider two renditions of an example offered by Theodore Jacobs (1986), who, in asserting the inevitability of an analyst having subjective reactions to a patient, also describes the impact of a patient's size on the analyst. A colleague of some renown who .. was extremely small in stature received a call [for] a consultation . [At] the arranged time the new patient arrived .