Using case studies, the aim is to understand the intersubjective relationship in clinical psychology through three schools phenomenology: Eugene Minkowski's phenomenon-structural psychopathology, Edith Stein's phenomenology, and Michel Henry's phenomenology of life. The three clinical modalities presented: therapeutic monitoring and psychotherapy, are reflected upon and repositioned by these phenomenological aspects. the objective of this study is to show the potential of the study of the human in clinical psychology, what I call humanology. We observed that the drawing studio reveals, at the moment of verbalization, the secrets not revealed by the images, going against the fundamentals of creation and essential facets that the patient seeks to communicate through this plastic and verbal means; in therapeutic accompaniment there is the possibility of a human relationship in motion, close to life as it is and presents itself, so that the therapeutic companion observes and relates in the real and not in the imaginary, but in the field of affectivity. In psychology we capture the essence of the sense of existence, the community potential that can be developed in the therapeutic relationship, so that we no longer address the psychic, but the human. Thus, we observe that both in group work, in the streets and in traditional psychotherapy, the human relationship is revealed in the foreground and is at the basis of its own evolution. The encounter between clinical psychology and phenomenology can contribute with a rich interdisciplinary methodological basis, between a qualitative and practical science and an eidetic and theoretical science, so that both enrich each other.
Affectivity; Phenomenology; Intersubjectivity; Clinical psychology