In This Issue

Notes on contributors

Learn more about the individuals that contributed to this issue of DIVISION/Review

Steven Botticelli, PhD, is on the faculty at the NYU Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis, and a contributing editor for Studies in Gender and Sexuality.

Vera Camden is Training and Supervising Analyst at the Cleveland Psychoanalytic Center, Assistant Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at Case Western Reserve University, and Professor of English at Kent State University. She is co-editor of American Imago, and a member of the Committee on Research and Special Training of the American Psychoanalytic Association.

Marcelle Clements is a novelist, essayist, and journalist. Her fourth and most recent book is a novel, Midsummer. She has written prizewinning essays and articles for numerous publications, including the New York Times, Esquire, Elle, and Rolling Stone. Many of her pieces have been anthologized. Since 1999, she has taught a seminar on Proust’s In Search of Lost Time at NYU’s College of Arts and Science, where she is a Collegiate Professor.

Philip Cushman, PhD, is core faculty in the PsyD program at Antioch University, Seattle, and is in practice on Vashon Island, Washington. He is author of Constructing the Self, Constructing America: A Cultural History of Psychotherapy.

J. Todd Dean is a psychiatrist and psychoanalyst in St. Louis, Mo., and a founding member of the St. Louis Lacan Study Group.

Stephen Hartman, PhD, practices in New York and San Francisco, commuting via iChat. He is on the faculty of the Psychoanalytic Institute of Northern California, the Steven A. Mitchell Center for Relational Psychoanalysis in New York, and the Northern California Society for Psychoanalytic Psychology. Among other writing, he is the author of “Reality 2.0: When Loss is Lost” (Psychoanalytic Dialogues, 21, 468–482).

Mavis Himes, PhD, is a psychoanalyst in private practice and a consultant at Wellspring, a psychosocial cancer centre in Toronto, Canada. She is director of the Speaking of Lacan Psychoanalytic Group (Toronto) and a member of Apres-Coup Psychoanalytic Association (New York). She is the author of several articles on Lacanian psychoanalysis, as well as the book The Sacred Body: A Therapist’s Journey (Stoddart), which details her work in the cancer field.

Julia Kristeva, born in Bulgaria, has worked and lived in France since 1966. A writer and psychoanalyst, she is emerita professor at the University of Paris 7 - Diderot and honorary member of the Paris Psychoanalytic Society, among many other honors. Among her more than thirty books is a trilogy on “Feminine Genius”, comprising studies of Hannah Arendt, Melanie Klein, and Colette.

Donald Moss, MD, is in the private practice of psychoanalysis and psychotherapy in N.Y. He is on the faculty of the Institute for Psychoanalytic Education, NYU Medical Center, on the Editorial Boards of JAPA, Psychoanalytic Quarterly, American Imago, DIVISION/Review, and Studies in Gender and Sexuality, and author of numerous articles over the past 25 years. His new book, 13 Ways of Looking at a Man (Routledge), will appear in July 2012.

Gregory Novie, PhD, is in private practice in Phoenix, Ariz., and has written articles and book reviews on topics such as countertransference, borderline states, Lacanian concepts in clinical practice, and trauma. Dr. Novie completed his PhD at Arizona State University and his analytic training at the Southwest Center for Psychoanalytic Studies. He is currently Treasurer for the Arizona Psychoanalytic Society.

Louis Rothschild, PhD, is in independent practice in Providence, R.I. There he is presently thinking about the function of stories as transitional objects in postmodernity, and manages to stop reading, writing, and sitting with patients just long enough to play in the bay, among other pursuits.

Lowell Rubin, MD, is a psychiatrist and psychoanalyst in private practice in Providence, R.I. He is on the faculty of the Brown Medical School and the Boston Psychoanalytic Institute. He was an editor and contributor to the book, Psychoanalysis and the Nuclear Threat (1988, The Analytic Press). His first book of poetry, In the Shadow of a Yellow Star (Xlibris), was published in 2010.

Henry M. Seiden, PhD, ABPP, is a regular contributor to DIVISION/Review and editor of the On Poetry column. He is in private practice in New York and has written extensively about psychoanalysis, poetry, and the longing for home.

Mark Stafford is a practicing analyst and member of Apres-Coup Psychoanalytic Association. He is a faculty member of The New School University, The School of Visual Arts, and The Westchester Institute for Psychoanalysis. His publications include Being Human: The Technological Extensions of the Boundaries of the Body (Agincourt/Marsilio, 1999).

Ann-Louise S. Silver, MD, is in the private practice of psychiatry and psychoanalysis in Columbia, Md. She is a teaching analyst at the Washington Center for Psychoanalysis and on the faculties of the Washington School of Psychiatry, the University of Maryland, and the Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences. She was on the medical staff of Chestnut Lodge for 25 years, serving as its Director of Education.

Karen Weisbard, PsyD, is a clinical psychologist and a graduate of the Northwest Center for Psychoanalysis. She is co-founding faculty member of the learning community, Relational Psychoanalysis and Psychotherapy in Seattle (RPPS) and Adjunct Faculty at the University of Washington. She maintains a private practice in Seattle, Washington.