By Mark W. Baldwin PhD
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Additional resources for Interpersonal Cognition
In this respect, a role is normative and prescriptive. It specifies what is expected of each person. Hence, when the significant-other representation is activated in transference, the relevant role relationship should also be activated, along with the expectancies that are part of the role. As this implies, even though these expectancies may be (and may have been) typically fulfilled by the significant other, contextual factors may make it unlikely that the new person in the transference will be able to fulfill the expectations—for example, if he or she is in a different role.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 84, 148–164. Freud, S. (1958). The dynamics of transference. In J. Strachey (Ed. ), The standard edition of the complete psychological works of Sigmund Freud (Vol. 12, pp. 97–108). London: Hogarth Press. (Original work published 1912) Freud, S. (1963). The dynamics of transference. In P. ), Therapy and technique (pp. 105–115). New York: Macmillan. (Original work published 1912) Glassman, N. , & Andersen, S. M. (1999a). Activating transference without con- 30 INTERPERSONAL COGNITION sciousness: Using significant-other representations to go beyond what is subliminally given.
1987). Traits and social stereotypes: Levels of categorization in person perception. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 53, 235–246. The Relational Self and Transference 27 Andersen, S. , & Chen, S. (1997). The self in relation to others: Motivational and cognitive underpinnings. In J. G. Snodgrass & R. L. ), The self across psychology: Self-recognition, self-awareness, and the selfconcept. New York: New York Academy of Science. Andersen, S. , & Glassman, N. S. (in press). The unconscious relational self.