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Generally used in [[psychoanalysis]] to refer to the individual's interaction with the [[object]]s and [[part-object]]s that constitute his or her environment.[[Object relations]] theory attempts to avoid [[Freud]]'s tendency to speak of the [[subject]] in isolation and to introduce an interpersonal dimension into [[psychoanalysis]].The so-called 'object-relations school' is the majority tendency within British psychoanalysis.Strongly influenced by [[Klein]], [[Winnicott]], and Michael Balint, as well as by [[Anna Freud]], it gives primary importance to the early relationship between [[mother]] and [[child]] rather than the [[father]]-[[child]] relationship that is so important in [[Freud]]'s own writings, and has helped to produce a 'mother-centric psychoanalysis.'
Object-relations analysts use a number of different approaches and, whilst they share similar conceptions, do not really subscribe to a fixed [[body]] of theoretical principles.In historical terms, the group, sometimes described as the [[independent group]], developed out of the need to find a working compromise between the followers of [[Anna Freud]] and those of [[Klein]].
Object relations (279)