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Shame in the Social Self: The self’s inner surveillance of race, gender and beauty

Ignatius Kim

Shame has been referred to as the “affect of inferiority”, and a sense of inferiority is profoundly and ineluctably located in our sense of self in the world – who we feel we are vis-à-vis others, who we feel inferior to Social valorisation is deeply internalised in our personal experiences of (social) self. As such, shame is an affect that interweaves circles of intimate and early caregiving relationships with larger matrices of sociocultural identity. The socialisation of new members in any community inevitably involves inculcating an appropriate understanding of social positioning and status. However, when such stratification is based on systems of oppressive power, shame turns from an affect that guides interpersonal conduct into an inner dimension of oppressive relationality.

AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND ASSOCIATION OF PSYCHOTHERAPY
24th ANNUAL CONFERENCE 12 & 13 October 2013
VISIT US AT: www.anzapweb.com

Ignatius Kim
Ignatius Kim
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Ignatius Kim

Ignatius Kim is a recent graduate of the ANZAP training and practices psychotherapy as a nurse in the public mental health system. His theoretical and clinical concerns centre on the tensions and intersections between self and society. Kim is a psychoanalytic psychotherapist, registered with PACFA. he works both privately and for a community-based organisation. "My focus is on working with survivors of early, enduring psychosocial and interpersonal trauma. This includes outright abuse, as well as the more subtle forms of emotional misattunement and other disconnected caregiving environments which are experienced as traumatic by young and developing personalities (and the legacies of which continue on well into adulthood). My core approach is drawn from the Conversational Model of psychotherapy, but I am also influenced by contemporary relational/intersubjective psychoanalysis."

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