Against Adaptation

From No Subject - Encyclopedia of Psychoanalysis
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Contents

Introduction: Freud's Copernican Revolution

The Primacy of the Symbolic and the Unconscious

Freud and Lacan on the Unconscious and Language

A Few General Remarks on Lacan's Theory of Language

The Elementary Cell of the Graph of Desire: The Symbolic and the Real

The Body, Language, and the Unconscious

The Subject of the Unconscious

The Subject of the Enunciation and the Subject of the Statement

The Subversion of the Subject

The Subject as Discontinuity in the Real

=Wo Es war, soll Ich werden

From the First to the Second Version of the Graph of Desire

Introduction

The Other in the Second Version of the Graph of Desire

The Subject and the Other

===The Other as "Witness"

The Symbolic and the Imaginary

The Imaginary: General Remarks

The Ideal Ego and the Ego-Ideal

Language, the Unconscious, and Desire

Introduction

Beyond Need and Demand: Desire

Desire and the Law: The Dialectic of Desire

Further Characterization of Desire: The Transitional Object

The Unconscious Is the Discourse of the Other

The Metapsychological Significance of the Phantasy and of the Object a

The Third Version of the Graph of Desire

The Significance of the Phantasy

The Significance of the Object a

The Object a and Lacan's Critique of the Psychoanalytic Tradition

The Phantasy, the Object a, and Subjectivity: The Essentially Bodily Significance of Lack

The Truth of the Unconscious: 5(0), the Castration Complex, and the Metaphor of the Name-of-the-Father

The Final Version of the Graph

The Significance of S(0)

The Castration Complex in Freud

The Imaginary Phallus

The Father as Symbolic Third

The Symbolic Father Is the "Dead" Father: Totem and Taboo

The Metaphor of the Name-of-the-Father

The Metaphor of the Name-of-the-Father and Symbolic Castration

The Primacy of the Phallus, Sexuality, and the Unconscious

The Phallus, Castration, and the Problem of Sexuation

The Impossible ]ouissance: Elements of a Structural Psychopathology

Introduction: Thejouissance of the Other and Pathology

The jouissance of the Other, the Metaphor of the Name-of-the-Father, and Psychosis

The Three Moments of the Oedipus Complex

Perversion

Phobia

Neurosis: Hysteria and Obsessional Neurosis

Jouissance, the Law, and the Pleasure Principle

===Ne pas céder sur son désir: Towards a Dialectic of Desire?

Conclusion: The Primacy of Sexuality, or Against Adaptation