New York University’s Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis will host “Unconscious Reality,” on Fri., Jan. 19, 2007 at NYU’s Kimmel Center for University Life, 60 Washington Square South, Room 914 (at La Guardia Place). [Subway Lines: A, B, C, D, E, F, V (West 4th Street); R, W (8th Street); 6 (Astor Place)]. The event is free and open to the public, which may call 212.998.7890 for more information.

Warren Wilner, a faculty member at NYU and the William Alanson White Institute, will deliver the keynote address, “Unconscious Reality: From Wolstein and Levenson to Emergent Psychoanalytic Experience.” Other speakers and topics include the following: Jo Lang (“Discussion of Unconscious Reality”), a faculty member in psychoanalysis at NYU and the William Alanson White Institute; Ruth Stein (“Awareness of Emotional Realities”), an editor at Psychoanalytic Dialogues, The International Journal of Psychoanalysis, and Studies in Gender and Sexuality; and Michael Varga (“Linking Emergent Experience to Transformation of Enactment”), a faculty member at NYU, the Institute for Contemporary Psychotherapy, and the Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy Study Center.

For more about NYU’s Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis, go to

The New York University Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis is designed to provide postdoctoral education in the theory and practice of psychotherapy and psychoanalysis. Established in 1961, at a time when psychologists found it difficult to obtain formal training in psychoanalysis, the Postdoctoral Program is the largest psychoanalytic training program in the country with over 500 graduates. The program offers a diverse and unique curriculum, comprising modern Freudian, Interpersonal, Relational, and Independent orientations. Each orientation has an internationally known teaching faculty and outstanding clinical supervisors. Contemporary psychoanalysis has become increasingly pluralistic, and the Postdoctoral Program’s scholars and practitioners have made a significant contribution to the field.

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