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He was academically outstanding, and his parents insisted that Latin must come before art. One of the pleasures was to do a lot of sculpture portraits, both of the patients and staff." In 1951, eager for wider experience, Ismond Rosen arrived in England and was promised a job at the Maudsley & Bethlem Hospital in six months time. There I had a dream which seemed to resolve my conscience.So he set off for Paris, joined classes at the Academie Julien and did some stone carving at the Ecole des Beaux Arts, as well as life drawing. It said quite clearly - choose medicine." Six years at the Maudsley were followed by work at the Portman Clinic, specialising in problems of sexual deviation and delinquency."In the end I was exhausted, yet each activity refreshed me for the other." By now, he was also a devoted husband, and father to Hugh and Doraly - and even found time to make television programmes.In 1975 one of the most perceptive appreciations of Ismond Rosen's life and work appeared in Stainless, the journal of the British Steel Corporation.Despite the cruel advance of motor neurone disease, Ismond Rosen was this year able to complete the editing and see to press the 3rd edition of what has become a standard text: Sexual Deviation (Oxford University Press).
He made others feel important, because to him, they were.
He paid great attention to the treatment of abused children - and their abusers.
Committing himself during those years to a punishing schedule, Rosen trained, at the same time, in association with Anna Freud, as a psychoanalyst.
Complementing his psychiatry, he did psychoanalytic research at the Hampstead Clinic and practised privately, almost to the end of his life. He was concurrently chairman of the Paddington Centre for Psychotherapy, running a busy private practise and spending every spare moment preparing over 100 new works - stainless-steel sculptures, paintings, lithographs and etchings - for a major exhibition at the Camden Arts Centre.
He even wrote papers for the Tate Gallery on the psychology of the painters Richard Dadd (who had been at Bethlem) and Otto Dix.
It is improbable that there is any other Fellow of the Royal College of Psychiatry who is also a distinguished Fellow of the Society of Portrait Sculptors.