Results 1–10 of 51 for "Review"X related to "Neilsen Foundation funds psychosocial..." Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicTherapy (7)Sexuality (4)Parenting (2)Aging (1)Autism (1) 7 more... [+] Children (1)Death & dying (1)Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (1)Race (1)Sport & exercise (1)Trauma (1)Women & men (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeReviewXYear2013 (1)2012 (1)2011 (8)Author/ContributorRothschild, Louis (3)Basseches, Harriet (2)Stafford, Mark (2)Tasso, Anthony F. (2)Ahbel-Rappe, Karin (1) 38 more... [+] Anastasi, Anne (1)Auerbach, John (1)Bernstein, Jeanne Wolff (1)Bishop-Towle, Wandajune (1)Charles, Marilyn (1)Corn, Andrea (1)Corn, Andrea S. (1)Cushman, Philip (1)DeMattos, Susan (1)Downing, David L. (1)Goldsmith, Marcella Tarozzi (1)Hall, Jane (1)Hartman, Stephen (1)Helm, Fonya Lord (1)Himes, Mavis (1)Hollwitz, John (1)Kimmel, Douglas (1)Lewis, J. Scott (1)Maroda, Karen J. (1)Masling, Joseph (1)Mattson, Mark E. (1)Mills, Jon (1)Moss, Donald (1)Most, Charles (1)Novie, Gregory (1)Pharis, Mary E. (1)Reis, Bruce (1)Reynaga-Abiko, Geneva (1)Russell, Glenda M. (1)Schulman, Martin A. (1)Suchet, Melanie (1)Tabin, Johanna Krout (1)Tessman, Lora Heims (1)Thurer, Shari (1)Webster, Jamieson (1)Weisbard, Karen (1)Winn, Martin (1)Zelan, Karen (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 51 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Review of "Psychological Testing" by Anne AnastasiA 1954 review of this volume described it as a consideration of the principles of psychological testing, which employs examples of tests of general classification, aptitude and achievement, and ends with measures of personality characteristics ranging from inventories through projective techniques and situational tests. Review 2.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 3.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)4.The Mamas and the Papas (Book Review)The differences between D. W. Winnicott and Jacques Lacan are critically evaluated, with an eye toward constructing a more effective psychoanalytic practice that takes both relational and structural-linguistic aspects of subjectivity into account.Review 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.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)7.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 8.A Primer of Transference-Focused Psychotherapy for the Borderline Patient (Book Review)The psychotherapy treatment manual universe is not monolithic, and it is a pleasure to review a manual that falls within the group of treatment manuals that view the subjectivity of the therapist as a central ingredient for the soup that is psychotherapy. As one would expect, the latest offering from Otto Kernberg’s group affords a significant amount of space to the topic of countertransference, and provides specific examples illustrating the therapist’s use of their own emotional state in order to guide intervention with borderline patients. This primer of Transference Focused Psychotherapy (TFP) co-written with Frank Yeomans and John Clarkin further reveals that psychodynamic psychotherapy is alive and well, supported by both theory and empirical data.Review 9.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 10.Key Ideas for a Contemporary Psychoanalysis: Misrecognition and Recognition of the Unconscious (Book Review)This discusses the complex task of identifying and examining the key ideas for a contemporary psychoanalytic practice, and covers the problems that face the field of psychoanalysis for its future development.Review Previous 1 2 3 ... 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