The Comparative Literature Research Guide is designed to help undergraduate and graduate students as well as faculty conduct research using library resources. The Guide provides access to bibliographic resources, internet resources and professional organizations, and networks users to Guides pertinent to specific literary and area studies programs.
The Psychoanalytic Studies Program, directed by Dr. Noelle McAfee, is engaged in conversations with structuralism, symbolic anthropology, film and literature, trauma, intellecutal history, and evolutionary theory. It offers a course of study as part of an interdisciplinary Ph.D. program as well as a graduate minor available to interested and qualified graduate students in any department of the Graduate School of Arts amp Sciences. The faculty consists of Emory faculty located in a variety of departments throughout the School of Arts and Sciences, as well as the Law School, the Psychiatry Department of the School of Medicine, and the School of Theology. The program maintains close relations with the Emory University Psychoanalytic Institute. Questions concerning the Psychoanalytic Studies Program should be addressed to Dr. Elissa Marder, Department of French & Italian, by phone at 404-727-0465 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Emory University Psychoanalytic Institute is a component part of the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences in the School of Medicine and an accredited training facility of the American Psychoanalytic Association. Its primary goals are:
- to educate psychoanalytic candidates
- to encourage scholarship and research in psychoanalysis
- to provide a psychoanalytic presence within a pluralistic Department of Psychiatry
- to provide a psychoanalytic presence within the University for the reciprocal sharing of knowledge with other disciplines
- and to provide consultation and treatment services at reduced cost for the community
The late Dr. Fred Roberts Crawford, Director of Emory's Center for Research in Social Change and a witness to the liberation of Dachau, founded and directed the Project. The Witness to the Holocaust Project's original aim was to collect eye witness accounts from the soldiers who liberated the German concentration camps during World War II, from Holocaust survivors, and from other witnesses in order to refute claims that the Holocaust never occurred.
The collection includes audio and video recordings of oral histories with liberators, survivors and others; transcriptions of oral history interviews; photographs, slides and films donated by liberators; Project publications; and television programs produced by the Project.