Results 1–10 of 68 for "Review"X related to "New lesson plans on Biological Bases of..." Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicTherapy (11)Children (5)Sexuality (5)Parenting (2)Sexual abuse (2) 11 more... [+] Trauma (2)Women & men (2)Autism (1)Bullying (1)Depression (1)Emotional health (1)HIV & AIDS (1)Hypnosis (1)Race (1)Sport & exercise (1)Teens (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeReviewXYear2013 (1)2012 (4)2011 (13)Author/ContributorRothschild, Louis (3)Tasso, Anthony F. (3)Auerbach, John (2)Hall, Jane (2)Mills, Jon (2) 49 more... [+] Reynaga-Abiko, Geneva (2)Stafford, Mark (2)Zelan, Karen (2)Ahbel-Rappe, Karin (1)Ainslie, Ricardo (1)Bishop-Towle, Wandajune (1)Charles, Marilyn (1)Clements, Marcelle (1)Corn, Andrea (1)Corn, Andrea S. (1)DeMattos, Susan (1)Devinney, Helen (1)Downing, David L. 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Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Thinking in Circles: An Essay on Ring Composition (Book Review)Our current view of time is so linear that we do not realize how much it organizes our thinking about the mind. Ring composition, however, implies a more circular view of time. In analysis, we do have many clinical observations and theories that, whether we realize it or not, allude to a more circular view of time.Review 2.The Amazing Infant (Book Review)Informs parents of what to expect during pregnancy and early infancy by describing developmental milestones, often illustrated by photographs of babies engaging in typical exploratory, often lovable behaviors.Review 3.Identity, Gender and Sexuality: 150 Years After Freud (Book Review)The reader is stimulated to reconsider transvestism in children and adults, homosexuality, transsexuals with mismatches between behavioral and psychic identity, as well as the place of sexuality in psychoanalytic theory, including the sexual dimension as experienced by the analytic couple.Review 4.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)5.The Weight of the Proper Name (Book Review)The author demonstrates that the secondary education project promoted by the monks during a period of fifty years, from 1920 to 1970, was unrealisticly given the opposition by regulatory authorities, or the Catholic Committee of the Council of Public Instruction.Review 6.The Puerto Rican Syndrome (Book Review)This book provides a review of a syndrome that continues to plague the Puerto Rican community, a treatise on Lacan’s applicability with disadvantaged and historically oppressed groups, and a lesson in the social reality of Puerto Ricans in the United States.Review (January 2011)7.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 8.Lacanian Psychoanalysis: Revolutions in Subjectivity (Book Review)The book argues that Lacan’s elaboration of psychoanalytic theory is grounded in clinical practice and needs to be defined in relation to the four main traditions: psychiatry, psychology, psychotherapy and spirituality.Review 9.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 10.Sex On The Couch: What Freud Has to Teach Us About Sex and Gender (Book Review)Aan extensive discussion of sexuality in its different forms, both real and imaginary. There are both real and the imaginary forms of sexual differentiation, and the distinction is not always easy to make; but what strikes the reader in Boothby’s book is the description of certain characterizations of how the two sexes differ in their behaviors; sometimes these two aspects of reality look like sketches or even caricatures of what it means to be male or female. Review Previous 1 2 3 ... 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