Mind in Action

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About Eric Berne. Eric Berne.

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Eric Berne was a Canadian-born psychiatrist best known as the creator of transactional analysis. He and his sister Grace, who was five years younger than Eric, were the children of a physician and a writer, David and Sara Gordon Bernstein. David Bernstein died in , and the children were raised by their mother. Bernstein Eric Berne was a Canadian-born psychiatrist best known as the creator of transactional analysis. While at McGill he wrote for several student newspapers using pseudonyms.

He followed graduation with a residency in psychiatry at Yale University, where he studied psychoanalysis under Paul Federn. In he changed his legal name to Eric Berne. He continued to use pseudonyms, such as Cyprian St.

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Books by Eric Berne. Trivia About The Mind in Action. No trivia or quizzes yet. Welcome back. I find that thrilling to the brain, those two systems in a kind of tension.

Awareness of Action With a Mind in Motion | Psychology Today

And looking at drafts helped me learn how to do it—watching how Plath moves in her drafts, for example. MM Is it right to characterize this as a book about loneliness? CB It is definitely a book not about but of loneliness. And then all of these other voices: my beautiful students, and my poet-friends, and lovers, and my family, of course—and these other texts. But on the other hand, when you have no contingency of that kind [contingency of relationship], you actually find out what you think. You become aware of your consciousness as a mysterious other.

Marilynne Robinson is talking about Dickinson, but it also feels like a comment on the fact that we lose a lot by needing to be alone to work.

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We give up so much. MM Especially thinking about people like Rilke, who neglect their families in the pursuit of art. CB Right. MM Did you literally start writing poetry the night he was born? CB I think I literally started then. I actually love the opposite kind of authority. Around that time, I had a teacher, Ruth Danon, who was very Winnicottian and would lead improv writing exercises, gently watching her students at a distance, not intruding, simply trying to witness and then reflect back the autonomy of the self at play.

I met her when I was pregnant.

Mind and Motion: The Bidirectional Link between Thought and Action, Volume 174

Call it an aardvark. Call it something else. After the writing exercises, she would sit by my side—the same way now I sit beside my students—and she would show me what I had made. But he would see through to the not-yet-visible and describe it back to you. Ruth was like that. So in some ways, I feel without a subject right now. MM Though it seems to me a danger to have a subject, sometimes. This top-down approach of deciding on a subject and then just sort of doing due diligence to it—it can feel overdetermined.

CB You might have a point. Sometimes when people have an idea, it gets too willed.

The Action of Mind on Brain

MM I felt like this collection was actually about so many things. There were more subjects in this book than in your other books, maybe because you allowed your mind to roam and did less paring down. But the threads all eventually braided in a way that made sense. CB Part of that might just be because it was written by a single mind.

The law of mind in action; daily lessons and treatments in mental and spiritual science

And part of it might be the making and shaping of the book: cutting away and adding repetition and making small, as well as enormous, changes. The preoccupations are all sort of the same, in a way, but they were not top-down. Right now I really feel like I have no other thoughts. MM But these poems also confront all sorts of writerly problems by asking other writers for help. The book is profoundly intertextual; you just throw James Baldwin up next to John Locke and go from there.

How did you figure out you could do that? There was even an anxiety of, Am I leaning too much on other texts? For example, I just saw my teacher Ellen Bryant Voigt the other day, and she wanted me to read her a poem from the book. I feel like these writers save us from terrible solitude. The cartoonist on her new book of comics, embracing intensity, and returning to her artistic origins.

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