I. The Symbolic Order
A. The Supremacy of the Signifier
1. The exteriority, autonomy and displacement of the signifier, its defiles.
b. The defiles.
2. The signifying unit.
a. Symbol, letter, signifier.
c. Materiality and locus of the letter.
3. The structure: the symbolic, the imaginary, the real.
() production of the real by the symbolic.
() supremacy of the symbolic over the imaginary.
() supremacy of the symbolic over the real.
() intrusion of the imaginary in the real.
4. The supremacy of the signifier over the signified.
B. The Defiles of the Signifier
1. The genesis of the ego: imaginary identification (see: The function of the ego).
a. Primordial symbolization and primary identification (the demand for love and the 'Fort-Da').
b1. The mirror-stage.
c1. The superego.
c2. The ideal ego.
2. The production of the subject symbolic identification (see: The structure of the subject).
a. The ego-ideal, introjection and the function of the single stroke.
b. The Name-of-the-Father (agency of the symbolic, or dead, Father) and primal repression.
c. The Law (symbolic pact, debt).
d. The Oedipus complex (secondary, normalizing identification).
C. The Signifying Chain
1. Repetition (repetition compulsion, the insistence of the chain).
2. Overdetermination and logical time (anticipation and retroaction, chance, encounter and destiny).
3. Remembering, recollection.
4. Death, the second death, the death drive, the real as impossible, the being of the existent.
II. The Ego, The Subject
A. The Body, The Ego, The Subject (The Organism, One's Own Body, The Fragmented Body) (see: The mirror-stage, The subject of the chain)
B. The Function of the Ego (see: The genesis of the ego, The theory of ideology)
1. The illusion of autonomy.
b. The paranoiac structure of the ego (and of human knowledge).
c. The formations of the ego (ideals of the ego) (see: The superego, The ideal ego, The ego ideal).
d. Representation (see Desire and phantasy).
e. Defence (see 'Frustration', Resistance).
f. Love and hate (see Primal symbolization, Narcissism, The objet a).
a. Identification with the other, transitivism, projection, the dual relation.
b. The animal (animal psychology).
c1. Hegelian categories: the struggle to the death, recognition, prestige, the absolute Master.
c2. Consciousness of self, infatuation, the belle ame, the law of the heart, the cunning of Reason, absolute knowledge.
3. 'Group psychology' (see: The ego-ideal, The single stroke).
4. The geometry of the ego (imaginary space). (see: The topology of the subject).
C. The Structure of the Subject
1. The true subject.
a. The subject of the chain.
b1. The subject of science (see: Psychoanalysis and science).
b2. 'Wo es war, soll Ich werden'.
b3. 'Cogito, (ergo) sum'.
c. Affirmation, repression, (de)negation, foreclosure (see Bejahung, Verdrängung, Verneinung, Verwerfung).
2. The division, splitting and fading of the subject (see: Desire and phantasy).
3. The topology of the subject (symbolic space) (see: The locus of the letter, The geometry of the ego, The locus of the Other, Metaphor).
D. Intersubjective Communication
1. Critique of positivism.
a. Language as sign.
2. The function of the 'I' and the subject of the enunciation.
3. The Other.
a. Formula of communication: 'Human language constitutes a communication in which the emitter receives from the receiver his own message in an inverted form'.
b. The Other and the other (see: Projection).
c. The locus of the Other (see: The supremacy of the symbolic).
d. 'The unconscious is the discourse of the Other' (see: 'Man's desire is the desire of the Other').
A. The Formations of the Unconscious (see: Communication).
1. The symptom (the censor and truth; repression and the return of the repressed) (see: The truth).
2. The rhetoric of the unconscious.
a. The point of desire.
b1. Metaphor (contrasted with analogy).
B. The Analytic Experience
a. Empty speech (the discourse of the imaginary) (see: Narcissism, The illusion of autonomy).
b. Abjection of the theory of the ego in analysis (splitting of the ego and identification with the analyst) (see: The theory of ideology).
a. Neutrality and the analyst's response.
b. The transference.
c. Intransitive demand and suppression (see: The locus of the Other, Repetition, Need, demand, desire).
a. Punctuation, interpretation (see: Repetition).
b. The purpose and end of analysis (full speech, the language of desire, the subjectification of death) (see: Death, Castration).
5. The training of analysts.
a. The knowledge (savoir) of the analyst and the training analysis (see: Epistemology).
b. Psychoanalytic associations (see The theory of ideology).
C. The Phallus
1. The drives.
2. L'objet a.
3. Jouissance, Castration.
a. 'Man's desire is the desire of the Other'.
b. Desire and the Law; need, demand, desire; desire and phantasy.
IV. Clinical Practice
A. Freud's Cases.
2. The Rat Man.
3. The Wolf Man.
4. Judge Schreber.
5. Little Hans.
6. The dream of the butcher's wife.
B. Psychiatric Practice.
a. Neurosis (hysteria, phobia).
b. Obsessional neurosis.
2. Perversion (sado-masochism, scoptophilia, homosexuality).
3. Psychosis (see: Verwerfung).
b. Paranoia (in Kraepelin's sense).
V. Epistemology and The Theory of Ideology
1. The epistemological break (the example of physics).
a. Truth as fiction, as secret, as symptom.
b. Psychoanalysis and science.
a. The conjectural ('human') sciences.
b. Psychology as science; its object.
B. The Theory of Ideology.
1. The ideology of freedom: theory of the autonomous ego, humanism, rights of man, responsibility, anthropomorphism, ideals, instinctual maturation, etc.
2. The ideology of free enterprise: the American Way of Life, human relations, human engineering, success, happiness, pattern.
taken from Jacques-Alain Miller: Jacques Lacan - Écrits Selection|