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Dr Patrick Luyten

Dr Patrick Luyten

Address

Room 541
1-19 Torrington Place
London
WC1E7HB

Appointments

  • Reader in Psychodynamic Psychology
    Clinical, Edu & Hlth Psychology
    Div of Psychology & Lang Sciences

Joined UCL

2010-09-27

Patrick's main research interest focuses on the role of personality, stress and interpersonal processes in depression and chronic fatigue and pain-related disorders. In this context, he is also interested in the processes involved in the intergenerational transmission of these disorders, and in the role of early adversity in particular. He is currently also involved in studies on mentalization based treatment of patients with borderline personality disorder.


Dr Patrick Luyten PhD

Patrick Luyten is currently Director of the PhD in Psychoanalytic Studies Programme of the Psychoanalysis Unit at the Research Department of Clinical, Educational and Health Psychology at University College London. He is also an Associate Professor at the Faculty of Psychology and Educational Sciences at the University of Leuven, Belgium, and a Visiting Professor at the Yale Child Study Center at Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut, USA.

He is a member of the Research Advisory Board and the Conceptual and Empirical Research Committee of the International Psychoanalytical Association (IPA) and serves on the editorial board of several scientific journals, including Psychotherapy, Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy, Personality Disorders: Theory, Research, and Treatment, the Bulletin of the Menninger Clinic, Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, Journal of Personality Assessment and Current Medical Research and Opinion. He is also the recipient of the 2009 Psychoanalytic Research Exceptional Contributions Award from the International Psychoanalytical Association.

He is currently PI or Co-PI on research grants worth in excess of £2 million. He has published over 150 scientific papers, 60 chapters and has authored or co-authored several books.


Keywords

Attachment|*|mentalizing|*|personality disorder|*|social cognition|*|trauma