by Theodore Isaac Rubin. Select Format: Hardcover. ISBN13:9780698108073. Release Date:March 1977.
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Theodore Isaac Rubin is an American psychiatrist and author. Rubin is a past president of the American Institute for Psychoanalysis and the Karen Horney Institute for Psychoanalysis. He lives in New York City and is married to Eleanor Katz.
Theodore Isaac Rubin, American psychiatrist, writer. Recipient Adolf Meyer award, Association Improvement Mental Health, 1963. Served as officer United States Naval Reserve, World World War World War II; Fellow American Academy Psychoanalysis; member New York County Medical Society, American Psychiatric Association, Association Advancement Psychoanalysis, Authors Guild, Contemporary Authors, Writers Guild East. In this perennially bestselling book, eminent psychiatrist and bestselling author Dr. Theodore Isaac Rubin shows how one of the most powerful human emotions can change your life. E75AS/?tag prabook0b-20.
Theodore Isaac Rubin’s most popular book is Lisa and David. Reflections in a goldfish tank by. Theodore Isaac Rubin.
Conscientious Personality Type. The Thin Book by a Formerly Fat Psychiatrist (1966). The Winner's Note Book (1967). The Angry Book (1969). Dr. Rubin, Please Make Me Happy: The Commonsense Book of Mental Health (1974). Compassion and Self Hate: An Alternative to Despair (with Eleanor Rubin) (1975). Love Me, Love My Fool: Thoughts from a Psychoanalyst's Notebook (1976). Understanding Your Man: A Woman's Guide (with David Berliner) (1977). Alive and Fat and Thinning in America (1978).
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Theodore Isaac Rubin (April 11, 1923 – February 16, 2019) was an American psychiatrist and author. He lived in New York City and was married to Eleanor Katz. He is a long-time contributing columnist to the Ladies' Home Journal (1972-?), and the author of more than twenty-five works of fiction and nonfiction.
Theodore Isaac Rubin (born April 11, 1923) is an American psychiatrist and author. Quotes more � � less. He lives in New York City. He was married to Eleanor Katz. His book Shrink, The Diary of a Psychiatrist, was written in the times of his residences in different psychiatric hospitals in the West Coast of the United States until his decision to move to New York. For a clinician who rose to prominence within psychoanalysis during the heyday of what is known as "ego psychology" (a movement often criticized for its equation of mental health and conformity to normative American cultural values, exemplified by the pathologizing of homosexuality), Rubin is iconoclastic with regard to psychoanalytic and cultural orthodoxy.