The Boston Change Process Study Group has recently completed two papers, of which the second has been published first and is presented here, the first to be published in September 2018.
Enactment and the Emergence of New Relational Organization (2013)
The members of the Boston Change Process Study Group© when this paper was written were Nadia Bruschweiler-Stern, Karlen Lyons-Ruth, Alexander C. Morgan, Jeremy P. Nahum, Bruce Reis, and Daniel N. Stern. Louis Sander was an emeritus member. This paper is dedicated to the memory of Louis Sander and Daniel N. Stern. Submitted for publication October 9, 2012.
Non-Interpretive Mechanisms in Psychoanalytic Therapy: The ‘Something More’ Than Interpretation Daniel N. Stern , Louis W. Sander , Jeremy P. Nahum , Alexandra M. Harrison , Karlen Lyons-Ruth , Alec C. Morgan , Nadia Bruschweilerstern and Edward Z. Tronick
Forms of Relational Meaning: Reply to Commentaries (2008)
Psychoanalytic Dialogues, 18:197–202, 2008
This response addresses three main points raised by the commentators. The first point concerns our use of the term implicit memory; the second point involves the terms and notions, enactment, unformulated experience, and dissociation; and the final response concerns the concept of objectivism in our use of ideas from other fields.
Forms of Relational Meaning: Issues in the Relations Between the Implicit and Reflective-Verbal Domains (2008)
Psychoanalytic Dialogues, 18:125–148, 2008
The members of the Boston Change Process Study Group, listed alphabetically, are Nadia Bruschweiler-Stern, M.D., Karlen Lyons-Ruth, Ph.D., Alexander C. Morgan, M.D., Jeremy P. Nahum, M.D., Louis W. Sander, M.D., and Daniel N. Stern, M.D. Nadia Bruschweiler-Stern, M.D., is director of the Brazelton Center of Geneva and coauthor with Daniel Stern of The Birth of a Mother. Karlen Lyons-Ruth, Ph.D., is affiliate scholar, Boston Psychoanalytic Society, and Associate Professor of Psychology, Harvard Medical School. Alexander C. Morgan, M.D., is faculty of the Boston Psychoanalytic Society and Institute, and Massachusetts Institute of Psychoanalysis; and Assistant Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, Harvard Medical School at The Cambridge Hospital. Jeremy Nahum,M.D., is faculty of Boston Psychoanalytic Society and Institute, and Massachusetts Institute of Psychoanalysis; and Consulting Psychiatrist, Family Pathways Project, The Cambridge Hospital. Louis Sander, M.D., is Professor of Psychiatry Emeritus, University of Colorado Medical School, Boulder, and Boston University School of Medicine. Daniel N. Stern, M.D., is Professor of Psychiatry Emeritus, University Geneva, Switzerland; and author of The Interpersonal World of the Infant and The Present Moment in Psychotherapy and Everyday Life.
The Foundational Level of Psychodynamic Meaning: Implicit Process in Relation to Conflict, Defense, and the Dynamic Unconscious (2007)
Int J Psychoanal 2007;88:1–16
(Final version accepted 11 September 2006)
The Something More Than Interpretation Revisited: Sloppiness and Co-Creativity in the Psychoanalytic Encounter (2005)
Responses to Commentary
Explicating the Implicit: The Local Level and the Microprocess of Change in the Analytic Situation (2002)
Int. J. Psychoanal. (2002) 83, 1051
THE BOSTON CHANGE PROCESS STUDY GROUP (CPSG), LISTED ALPHABETICALLY, NADIA BRUSCHWEILER-STERN, ALEXANDRA M. HARRISON, KARLEN LYONS-RUTH, ALEXANDER C. MORGAN, JEREMY P. NAHUM, LOUIS W. SANDER, DANIEL N. STERN and EDWARD Z. TRONICK
Non-Interpretive Mechanisms in Psychoanalytic Therapy: The 'Something More' Than Interpretation (1998)
(1998) Int. J. Psycho-Anal., 79:903-921
See the link below for "Interventions That Effect Change in Psychotherapy." This was a special issue of the journal, Infant Mental Health,devoted to the groups symposium at the World Association of Infant Mental Health meeting in Tampere, Finland in July 1996. The work was the product of the entire group but the presentations were divided in such a way that the lead author of each of the included papers was the presenter, with the others listed also as authors reflecting their joint contribution (1998). Please note that Alexandra M. Harrison & Edward Z. Tronick are no longer members of the group.