Patrick Casement: Zoom presentation
June 12 @ 9:00 am - 12:00 pm
NZAP brings to you Patrick Casement presenting, via Zoom:
Preconception, in life and in the consulting room
This event is free of charge for NZAP members and for students of psychotherapy. Please contact your regional event convenor to register your attendance, for catering and space purposes.
- Ōtepoti Dunedin: Maria Bowden email@example.com
- Ōtautahi Christchurch: Sue Grace Jones firstname.lastname@example.org
- Wakatū Nelson: Wayne Frecklington email@example.com
- Te Whanganui a Tara Wellington: Jerri Bassi firstname.lastname@example.org
- Heretaunga Hawke’s Bay: Claudette Macdonald email@example.com
- Tamaki Makaurau Auckland: Richard Fox and Emma Green firstname.lastname@example.org
*Please note that this event is only open to NZAP members and students of psychotherapy*
About Patrick Casement
Patrick Casement is a British psychoanalyst and author of multiple books and journal articles on contemporary psychoanalytic technique. He has been described as a pioneer in the relational approaches to psychoanalysis and psychotherapy by Andrew Samuels, Professor of Analytical Psychology. His book Learning from Our Mistakes received a Gradiva award for its contribution to psychoanalysis, and his book Learning Along the Way: Further Reflections on Psychoanalysis and Psychotherapy (2018) was listed in the top 100 psychotherapy books of all time by Bookauthority. Casement is best known for his Learning from… series which started with Learning from the Patient. His works have been translated into 21 languages and utilized by psychoanalysts and professionals from other related disciplines. One reviewer highlights how Casement identified learning from his patients in the analytic encounter as being of central value in his work as it allows for continuous discovery and understanding. His most recent book, Credo? Religion and Psychoanalysis, was published in March 2020 by Aeon Books.
Ata Journal: “Meeting the Man we are Learning From: interview with Patrick Casement.” https://ojs.aut.ac.nz/ata/article/view/157