The Psychoanalytic Review was founded in 1913 as the first English-language journal dedicated to psychoanalysis, four years after Freud’s only visit to the U.S. Its co-founders and editors advocated for the journal a general psychodynamic and psychoanalytic perspective on behavior that was free of sectarian bias. Currently a leading forum of critical discourse in psychoanalysis, The Psychoanalytic Review is highly respected for its penetrating analyses of contemporary theory and practice. The journal devotes special issues to important themes and thinkers, and reviews current films and books that hold significance for the psychoanalytic community. Contributors have included such noted authorities as Martin Bergmann, Morris Eagle, Joseph Lichtenberg, W.W. Meissner, S. J., Adam Phillips, Leo Rangell, Thomas Szasz, and Robert Stolorow.
"The Psychoanalytic Review has eschewed professional jargon without catering to popular psychology, thus keeping psychoanalysis an exciting subject even beyond the borders of professional psychoanalysis."
-Martin S. Bergmann, PhD
Douglas Maxwell (Art), July Ann Kaplan (Education), Tony Pipolo (Film)
Gary Ahlskog, Beth A. Althofer, John Augliera, Helene Bass-Wichelhaus, Matthias Beier, Diane Clemente, Paul Cooper, Robert Friedman, Gerald J. Gargiulo, Carl Jacobs, Charlotte Kahn, Judy Ann Kaplan, S. Montana Katz, Brian Kloppenberg, Jane Kupersmidt, Debra Kuppersmith, Victoria Malkin, Paul Marcus, Douglas Maxwell, Robert Mollinger, Merle Molofsky, Tamar Opler, Loveleen Posmentier, Patricia Precin, Ruth Rosenbaum, Joyce Rosenberg, Lynn Somerstein, Henrietta Statham, Thomas S. Taylor, Stefanie Teitelbaum, Michael P. Varga, Peter Zimmermann
Alan J. Barnett, Michael Eigen, Leila Lerner, Martin Schulman, Murray Sherman
Abstracts in Anthropology, Bell & Howell Information and Learning, Biological Abstracts, Index Medicus/MEDLINE, International Bibliography of Book Reviews, International Bibliography of Periodic Literature, PsycINFO, SCOPUS, Sociological Abstracts.