Roundtable Discussion: How Do We Explain Conscious and Unconscious Homonegative Bias?
Join the LGBTQ Study Group at WAWI for:
How Do We Explain Conscious and Unconscious Homonegative Bias?
Presenter: Diana Hofshi
Discussant: Eugenio Duarte
Wed. Dec. 7, 2016
William Alanson White Institute
20 W. 74 St., 3rd floor
**All are welcome.**
**Pizza and prosecco will be served.**
$50 for year-long attendance
$10 for one-time attendance
(Cash or check made out to Alan Schwartz)
RSVP to Eugenio Duarte (Chair): firstname.lastname@example.org
Diana Hofshi examines predictors of implicit versus explicit homonegative bias, such as religious fundamentalism; disgust propensity and sensitivity; self-deceptive enhancement and impression management; and demographic factors such as gender, sexual orientation, and political orientation. Her findings have enormous relevance for psychoanalysts working with victims or perpetrators of anti-gay discrimination, and she will discuss these findings followed by a roundtable discussion about how they inform our psychoanalytic work.
Diana Hofshi is a Ph.D. candidate in clinical psychology at Adelphi University. Before discovering her passion for psychology, she studied performing arts at Mannes College of Music and Ward Studio, and Comparative Literature at Brown University. As a doctoral candidate, she has worked with diverse populations in varied clinical situations, including work in trauma and substance abuse, inpatient work, consultation-liaison, couples counseling, and group therapy. She is particularly interested in unconscious processes and sexual identity, in both the consulting room and the research lab. She is currently a fellow at the New York Psychoanalytic Society and Institute.
Eugenio Duarte is Chair of the LGBTQ Study Group, William Alanson White Institute; Adjunct Faculty at New York University Department of Applied Psychology; and host of the podcast New Books in Psychology on the New Books Network. He is a licensed psychologist and psychoanalyst and maintains a private practice in downtown Manhattan specializing in issues of gender and sexuality as well as eating and body image problems.