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Call and Response: An Intersubjective Paradigm.

Dr Anthony Korner

For each of us the first vocal communication is the (infant’s) cry. With this spontaneous gesture the infant powerfully enters the world of human communicational interaction. From an evolutionary perspective the central behavioural patterns that distinguish mammals from other animals are 1) maternal / parental care of the newborn; 2) the “separation” call; and 3) play. In humans these developments are highly developed and reflected in human brain development. Human brain development provides a complex interface with the environment. It is clear that each of these patterns as well as language itself can only emerge in an interpersonal context. An intersubjective understanding of evolution recognizes not just the “call” of the infant (self) but also the “response” of the other as necessary to any notion of selective advantage for the species.

Master of Medicine and (Psychotherapy); Master of Science in Medicine (Psychotherapy)
Psychotherapy Think Tank / Grand Rounds
Mental Health Sciences Centre,
Building 112, Cumberland Hospital. NSW, Australia
Recorded: 7 April 2011

Anthony Korner
Anthony Korner
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Dr Anthony Korner

Anthony Korner works in Sydney as a psychiatrist and psychotherapist, primarily in public practice. He is Acting Director of the Master of Medicine (Psychotherapy) Program at the University of Sydney and is active in teaching and research as well as clinical practice. His research interests are in psychodynamic psychotherapy, linguistics and philosophy. He has published approximately thirty papers in journals and books. He was on the National Health and Medical Research Council Committee for the development of a guideline for the treatment of Borderline Personality Disorder 2011-13. He's completed a PhD in Linguistics, on psychotherapy. He is the Australian representative on the World Council for Psychotherapy and was Chairman of the organising committee for the 6th World Congress for Psychotherapy, held in Sydney in 2011.  

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