Dr. Allan N. Schore

Curriculum Vitae

Presentations by Year

2001 Presentations

KPCC FM, National Public Radio

Radio Interview on “Airtalk,” Larry Mantle, Host.

Pasadena, CA

January 2001

Caring Foundation and Safe Start Conference

Co-presenter with Joy Osofsky, Ph.D. Plenary address: “The development of a predisposition to violence: The critical roles of attachment disorders and the maturation of the right brain.”

New Orleans, LA

January 2001

Louisiana State University School of Medicine, Department of Psychiatry

Grand Rounds Presentation: “Recent findings on the development of the emotional brain – an interface of infant psychiatry, neuropsychiatry, and clinical psychiatry.”

New Orleans, LA

January 2001

Tulane University School of Medicine, Department of Psychiatry

Child Psychiatry Grand Rounds Presentation: “Early relational trauma and the development of the right brain.”

New Orleans, LA

January 2001

Conference: Psychodynamics of Early Life: The Role of Infant and Mother Interaction, UCLA Neuropsychiatric Institute

Co-presenter with Colwyn Trevarthen, Ph.D. and James Grotstein, M.D. Address: “The neurobiology of infant-mother emotional communications.”

Los Angeles, CA

February 2001

The Cutting Edge Conference, Healing Trauma: Attachment, Trauma, the Brain, and the Mind. Co-Sponsored by University of California San Diego School of Medicine and Lifespan Learning Institute

Co-presenter with Bessel van der Kolk, M.D., Mary Main, Ph.D., Francine Shapiro, Ph.D., and Daniel Siegel, M.D. Presentation: “Effect of early childhood trauma on affect regulation: The development of a predisposition to violence.”

San Diego, CA

March 2001

Joint Annual Conference, Australian Centre for Posttraumatic Mental Health and The Australasian Society for Traumatic Stress Studies

Preconference all-day workshop: “Psychological trauma – treatment and recovery.”Keynote addresses: “Early relational trauma and the development of the right brain” “Regulation of the right brain – a primary mechanism of attachment development and psychotherapy.” Panels: “Impediments to recovery from traumatic exposure” and “Evidence based treatment for PTSD: Is it relevant for clinical practice?”

Canberra, Australia

March 2001

Auckland Family Counselling and Psychotherapy Centre and the Department of Psychotherapy and Applied Psychology, Auckland University of Technology

Workshop: “Early relational trauma and the development of the right brain.” “Clinical implications of a psychoneurobiological model of projective identification.”

Auckland, New Zealand

April 2001

The Department of Psychotherapy and Applied Psychology, Auckland University of Technology and the Auckland Family Counselling and Psychotherapy Centre, University of Auckland Medical School

Lecture: “Attachment and the development of the emotional brain – an interface of neurobiology, neuropsychiatry, and attachment theory.”

Auckland, New Zealand

April 2001

Department of Psychology, University of Auckland

Departmental Lecture: “Early relational trauma and the development of the right brain.”

Auckland, New Zealand

April 2001

Departmental Lecture: “Early relational trauma and the development of the right brain.”

Luncheon address: “Early brain development and sense of self.”

Portland, OR

April 2001

Caremark Behavioral Health Lecture, Legacy Emanuel Hospital & Health Center

All day workshop: “Affect regulation: A fundamental process of psychobiological development, brain organization, and psychotherapy.”

Portland, OR

April 2001

Oregon Health Sciences University

Child Psychiatry Grand Rounds, “Early relational trauma and the development of the right brain.”

Portland, OR

April 2001

University of Oregon

Interdisciplinary study group: Development, Self-Organization Theory, and Neuroscience (Co-participant with Don Tucker, Ph.D., Alan Fogel, Ph.D., Mary Rothbart, Ph.D., and Marc Lewis, Ph.D.).

Eugene, OR

April 2001

Department of Psychology, University of Oregon

Invited addresses "The impact of early relational trauma on right brain development” and “Recent findings on the development of the emotional brain.”

Eugene, OR

April 2001

Hakomi Integrative Somatics

All-day workshop: “Attachment, trauma, and affect regulation: Recent advances in theory and clinical practice.”

Boulder, CO

June 2001

2001 Inaugural Symposium for New Research on Culture-Brain Interactions, Foundation for Psycho-Cultural Research

Three-day workshop: Focus on the creation of a center for interdisciplinary study of Culture, the Brain and Development at University of California at Los Angeles, Departments of Neuroscience, Psychology, Psychiatry, Anthropology, and Public Health.

Ojai, CA

June 2001

Anna Freud Centre

Seminar: “Contributions from the decade of the brain to infant mental health.”

London, England

July 2001

Centre for Child Mental Health Lecture Series, Institute for Arts in Therapy

Lecture: “The neurobiology of parent infant interaction and its implications for future mental health”

Islington, England

July 2001

University College of London Attachment Research Unit and the Clinic for the Study and Treatment of Dissociative Disorders Conference, “Attachment, Trauma, and Dissociation: Developmental, Neuropsychological, Clinical, and Forensic Considerations”

Invited presentations: “Regulation of the right brain: A fundamental mechanism of attachment, trauma, dissociation, and psychotherapy, Parts 1 & 2.”

London, England

July 2001

United Kingdom Council for Psychotherapy 7th Professional Conference, “Psychotherapy and Neuroscience: Revolutionary Connections”

Public lecture. “Neuroscience: why should therapists be interested? An interview with Allan Schore –“the American Bowlby.”

London, England

July 2001

http:www.psychotherapy.org.uk/schore_interview.htm

International Psychoanalytic Association Annual Meeting

Member on the panel on the Application of Chaos Theory to Psychoanalysis Paper: “Implications of dyanmic systems theory for psychoanalytic models of emotion and development.” Read by David Scharff, M.D.

Nice, France

July 2001

Santa Barbara Graduate Institute

Two day workshop: “Developmental psychoneurobiology: Attachment and the development of the emotional brain.”

Santa Barbara, CA

July 2001

Inaugural Symposium for New Research on Culture-Brain Interactions, Fourth Annual Children-Our Common Wealth Conference

Keynote address, “Parent-infant communication and the neurobiology of emotional development.” Plenary session, “The effects of early relational trauma on right brain development, affect regulation, and infant mental health.”

Covington, KY

September 2001

Advanced Psychodynamic Psychotherapy Association, St. Louis Psychoanalytic Institute

One day workshop, “Attachment, the brain, and psychotherapy: From mother’s gaze to therapist’s office.”

St. Louis, MO

October 2001

Kansas City Institute for Contemporary Psychoanalysis

Two day workshop on Affect Regulation. Lectures: “Parent-infant communications and the neurobiology of emotional development,” ‘Regulation of the right brain: a fundamental mechanism of psychotherapy,’ and “Clinical implications of a psychoneurobiological model of projective identification.”

Kansas City, MO

October 2001

Kentucky Psychological Association, Annual Convention

Clinical workshop: “Affect regulation: A fundamental process of psychobiological development, brain organization, and psychotherapy.”

Louisville, KY

November 2001

Arkansas Psychological Association, Annual Convention

All day workshop: “Affect regulation: A fundamental process of psychobiological development, brain organization, and psychotherapy.”

Little Rock, AR

November 2001

Early Childhood Center, Infant Mental Health Specialist Training Program Cedars-Sinai Medical Center

Seminar: “Summary of the Excitatory & Inhibitory Circuitry of the Developing Right Hemisphere:Clinical Implications.”

Los Angeles, CA

November 2001

Association for Prenatal and Perinatal Psychology and Health Congress, Annual Meeting

Pre-Congress all-day workshop. “Psychobiological regulation: An essential developmental process.” Panel: “The genesis of personality,” co-presenter with Thomas Verney, MD. Invited presentation, “The neurobiology of attachment and the origin of the personality.”

San Francisco, CA

December 2001