Results 1–10 of 27 for "Review"X related to "APA now publishes Military Psychology" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicTherapy (6)Sexuality (4)Children (2)Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (2)Sex (2) 6 more... [+] Trauma (2)Bullying (1)Hypnosis (1)Parenting (1)Race (1)Teens (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeReviewXYear2012 (2)2011 (4)Author/ContributorAuerbach, John (2)Mills, Jon (2)Stafford, Mark (2)Bernstein, Jeanne Wolff (1)Bishop-Towle, Wandajune (1) 20 more... [+] Clements, Marcelle (1)Cushman, Philip (1)Devinney, Helen (1)Eisold, Barbara (1)Harris, Judith (1)Hartman, Stephen (1)Hegeman, Elizabeth (1)Himes, Mavis (1)Kenner, Jane (1)Moss, Donald (1)Novie, Gregory (1)Pharis, Mary E. (1)Rabate, Jean-Michel (1)Raubolt, Richard (1)Rothschild, Louis (1)Ruth, Richard (1)Tasso, Anthony F. (1)Weisbard, Karen (1)White, Kathryn (1)Zeavin, Lynne (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 27 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.First Do No Harm (Book Review)Stephen Hartman reviews an edited collection of papers from an international group of writers, representing a deeply important set of issues and problems regarding psychology's and psychoanalysis' relation to militarism and warmaking.Review (January 2011)2.Wounded by Reality: Understanding and Treating Adult Onset Trauma (Book Review)The book considers the uneasy relationship that has existed between psychoanalysis and catastrophic trauma, showing through gripping clinical examples and masterful explication of psychoanalytic theory, just how uneasy that relationship is, and what clinicians and theorists can do about it.Review 3.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 4.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 5.Lacan to the Letter: Reading Écrits Closely (Book Review)A splendid attempt to clarify much of the confusion that surrounds Lacan’s obscure psychoanalytic writings. This is a highly assessable and successful attempt to expatiate many of Lacan’s key technical writings.Review 6.Hey! Where’s the Lingo? (Book Review)More conversation than collection, it locates the psychic and the social in clinical moments illuminating the analyst's struggle to grasp a patient's internal life as voiced through individual political, social and material contexts.Review 7.Rereading Freud: Psychoanalysis Through Philosophy (Book Review)Weighing in at ten papers and two hundred and eighteen pages long, the collection manages to cover significant ground. Among the varied aspects of subjectivity found herein are images, dreams, narcissism, denial, remembering, race, and social construction. Review 8.The Dissociative Mind (Book Review)In The Dissociative Mind, Elizabeth Howell seeks to provide a more substantial integration between psychoanalysis and traumatology and provides a superb inquiry into the question of trauma, dissociation, psychopathology, and the theoretical frameworks that guide our conceptual formulations and modes of clinical practice. Review 9.Sensuality and Sexuality Across the Divide of Shame (Book Review)Mace, Moorey, and Roberts are British psychiatrists who have assembled diverse authors to illuminate and critique the state of thinking about empirically validated treatments (EVTs). The collection of essays under review is a critique: the contributors are less interested in weighing the inventory of what we know and are much more interested in puzzling over what it is we are thinking about. Review (January 2011)10.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 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 27 for "Review"X related to "APA now publishes Military Psychology"