In 1994 Allan Schore published his groundbreaking book, Affect Regulation and the Origin of the Self, in which he integrated a large number of experimental and clinical studies from both the psychological and biological disciplines in order to construct an overarching model of social and emotional development. Since then he has expanded his regulation theory in more than two dozen articles and essays covering multiple disciplines, including neuroscience, psychiatry, psychoanalysis, developmental psychology, attachment, and trauma. These two volumes (Affect Regulation and Repair of the Self and Affect Dysregulation and Disorders of the Self ) are the first presentation of his comprehensive theory in book form as it has developed since 1994.
Part I: Developmental Neuropsychoanalysis
1. Early Superego Development: The Emergence of Shame and Narcissistic Affect Regulation in the Practicing Period
2. A Century after Freud's Project for a Scientific Psychology: Is a Rapprochement Between Psychoanalysis and Neurobiology at Hand?
3. The Right Brain, the Right Mind, and Psychoanalysis
4. The Right Brain as the Neurobiological Substratum of Freud's Dynamic Unconscious
5. Advances in Neuropsychoanalysis, Attachment Theory, and Trauma Research: Implications for Self Psychology
Part II: Developmentally-Oriented Psychotherapy
1. Interdisciplinary Research as a Source of Clinical Models
2. Minds in the Making: Attachment, the Self-Organizing Brain, and Developmentally Oriented Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy
3. Clinical Implications of a Psychoneurobiological Model of Projective Identification