Results 1–10 of 43 for "Review"X related to "Whole workplace health" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicTherapy (10)Sexuality (3)Trauma (3)Children (2)Parenting (2) 6 more... [+] Sex (2)Women & men (2)Emotional health (1)Hypnosis (1)Sexual abuse (1)Violence (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeReviewXYear2012 (1)2011 (10)Author/ContributorStafford, Mark (3)Tasso, Anthony F. (3)Auerbach, John (2)Reynaga-Abiko, Geneva (2)Ahbel-Rappe, Karin (1) 30 more... [+] Ainslie, Ricardo (1)Basseches, Harriet (1)Clements, Marcelle (1)Corn, Andrea (1)Cushman, Philip (1)Eisold, Barbara (1)Goldsmith, Marcella Tarozzi (1)Hall, Jane (1)Helm, Fonya Lord (1)Kaley, Harriette (1)Kenner, Jane (1)Knoblauch, Steven (1)LaMothe, Ryan (1)Lewis, J. Scott (1)MacGillivray, William A. (1)Maroda, Karen J. (1)Masling, Joseph (1)Moss, Donald (1)Newman, Marilyn (1)Novie, Gregory (1)Rabate, Jean-Michel (1)Reis, Bruce (1)Rothschild, Louis (1)Strenger, Carlo (1)Suchet, Melanie (1)Tabin, Johanna Krout (1)Thurer, Shari (1)Waugaman, Richard M. (1)Webster, Jamieson (1)White, Kathryn (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 43 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.When the Body Is the Target: Self-Harm, Pain, and Traumatic Attachments (Book Review)By unraveling some of the paradoxes of self-harm, by demonstrating a successful method for dealing with individuals who engage in this behavior, Farber has enlarged the scope of psychoanalytic treatment and provided hope for an underserved group. Review 2.Where Do We Look? What Do We Look For? (Book Review)Psychoanalytic work is portrayed as a two-person project—each person, deeply embedded in particular histories and cultures, contributing to a relationship that will positively transform both of them.Review 3.What Do Mothers Want? Developmental Perspectives, Clinical Challenges (Book Review)An interesting exploration of issues that pertain to motherhood. Editor Sheila Brown organized fourteen varied papers into three sections: What Mothers Want and Need, Women's Bodies: Choices and Dilemmas, and Pulling It All Together. Review 4.Why Resist? Politics, Psychoanalysis, and the Interpretive Turn (Book Review)The authors are dedicated to the value relational theory places on context—the patient’s, the analyst’s, the analytic third and the larger contexts of family, community and world. Review 5.Freud’s Mexico: Into the Wilds of Psychoanalysis (Book Review)This reveals Freud's previously undisclosed connections to a culture and a psychoanalytic tradition not often associated with him.Review 6.Mentalizing in Clinical Practice (Book Review)The two books reviewed, the first edited by Jon Allen and Peter Fonagy, the second written by Jon Allen, Peter Fonagy, and Anthony Bateman, present discussions of mentalization for everyday clinicians, especially for those that have little or no interest in an approach that touts unapologetically its origins in psychoanalysis.Review 7.Heterosexual Masculinities: Contemporary Perspectives From Psychoanalytic Gender Theory (Book Review)Anthony F. Tasso reviews the book "Heterosexual Masculinities: Contemporary Perspectives From Psychoanalytic Gender Theory" by Bruce Reis and Robert Grossmark.Review (January 2011)8.Betrayed As Boys (Book Review)With this book, Gartner establishes himself as one of the loudest, most needed and informed voices within our psychoanalytic community helping us all to learn more about, and develop the personal sensitivity and professional knowledge and skill, to be helpful to male patients betrayed as boys who are more and more approaching our consulting rooms with the hope of getting competent professional help. Review (January 2011)9.Coparticipant Analysis: Toward a New Theory of Clinical Inquiry (Book Review)More than a little enigmatic. Its full title claims that it is a book of theory, which it is. Yet its main aim is to fully describe and define what is essentially a technical approach.Review 10.The Brain That Changes Itself: Stories of Personal Triumph From the Frontiers of Science (Book Review)Doidge takes the reader by the hand and carefully explains that the brain can and does change throughout life. Contrary to the original belief that after childhood the brain begins a long process of decline, he shows us that our brains have the remarkable power to grow, change, overcome disabilities, learn, recover, and alter the very culture that has the potential to deeply affect human nature. Review (January 2011) Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 43 for "Review"X related to "Whole workplace health"