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Additional info for Despine and the Evolution of Psychology: Historical and Medical Perspectives on Dissociative Disorders
As I changed my way of working with the various personalities to be more congruent with Despine’s approach, I discovered both its promise and its pitfalls. One A ppr eci ating Despine 19 forms a more useful therapeutic relationship and enjoys more general cooperation than one experiences if his or her effort is to eliminate, suppress, or cast out these alters, but one enters a realm in which personalities may attempt to control, manipulate, and otherwise tyrannize the therapist, and in which enactments become an inevitable aspect of the therapeutic process, requiring zealous efforts to process in a manner that is beneficial to the treatment.
He reported to the family that his enthusiasm for using magnetism was incited by the works of Pétetin, Bertrand, and Foissac, works that he shared with them. The pivotal moment for Despine in his decision to use magnetism came when it was understood that Estelle was speaking out loud to a choir of angels. Still not thinking in terms of multiple personality disorder or dissociative identity disorder, though perhaps thinking of hysteria (Despine, his endnote 4 in this volume), Despine did understand that Estelle had different (somnambulistic) states which guided her actions and feelings.
Post (1986). The clinical phenomenology of Multiple Personality Disorder: A review of 100 cases. Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, 47, 258–293. A ntoine Despine: M agnetizer a nd Pioneer 15 Spiegel, D. (2001). Deconstructing the dissociative disorders: For whom the Dell tolls. Journal of Trauma and Dissociation, 2, 51–57. , D. Pelcovitz, S. S. Mandel, A. McFarlane, and J. L. Herman (1996). Dissociation, somatization, and affect dysregulation: The complexity of adaptation to trauma. ), 83–93. This page intentionally left blank A ppr ec i at i ng Despi n e R i c h a r d P.