Psychoanalytikerinnen. Biografisches Lexikon

Women Psychoanalysts in France

Geschichte

Liliane Abensour
Annie Anzieu
Jenny Aubry
Piera Aulagnier
Marie Balmary
Ilse Barande
Laurence Bataille
Anne Berman
Marie Bonaparte
Françoise Boulanger (Canada)
Denise Braunschweig
Elsa Breuer
Elsa Cayat
Janine Chasseguet-Smirgel
Maryse Choisy
Anne Clancier
Margaret Clark-Williams
Odette Codet
Myriam David
Monique David-Ménard
Françoise Dolto
Judith Dupont
Micheline Enriquez
Solange Faladé
Juliette Favez-Boutonier
Charlotte Feibel (Germany)
Marcelle Geber
Florence Guignard
Dominique Guyomard
Luce Irigaray
Évelyne Kestemberg
Julia Kristeva
Paulette Laforgue
Ruth Lebovici
Rosine Lefort
Anne Levallois
Maud Mannoni
Joyce McDougall
Judith Miller
Catherine Millot
Françoise Minkowska (Switzerland)
Michèle Montrelay
Sophie Morgenstern
Marie Moscovici
Marie-Cécile Ortigues
Gisela Pankow
Catherine Parat
Ginette Raimbault
Blanche Reverchon-Jouve
Élisabeth Roudinesco
Monique Schneider
Eugénie Sokolnicka
Anne-Lise Stern
Maria Torok
Nathalie Zaltzman
































































































Although she was regarded as a gifted clinician, Eugénie Sokolnicka lost her position at Sainte-Anne in 1923. She was removed from the hospital by the new director Henri Claude, who did not accept non-physician analysts. Sokolnicka focused on her own private practice, but her clientele diminished over the years. In the beginning of the 1930s she played no longer an important role in the psychoanalytic movement. The position of Freud's legitimate representative in France was taken over by Marie Bonaparte. Poverty, growing depressions, the threat from Nazism in Germany and a sense of rootlessness weighed on her and, in 1934, she took her own life.









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