Results 110 of 107 for "Review"X related to "When should you apologize to your..."

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  • 1.Review of "Psychological Testing" by Anne Anastasi
    A 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.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
  • 3.Other Banalities: Melanie Klein Revisited (Book Review)
    In Other Banalities, Jon Mills’s brilliant collection of essays, the Kleinian context is presented with scholarship, texture and diversity. Studies in history, clinical practice, child development, religion and sociology present both Klein’s own theory with extensions, revisions and new applications also on display.
    Review
  • 4.Group Treatment of Adolescents in Context: Outpatient, Inpatient, And School (Book Review)
    This book described as being down-to-earth and user friendly for both the analyst and non-analyst, acknowledges the sad reality that most outpatient treatment centers have undergone significant internal changes as financial reimbursements have superceded patient needs.
    Review
  • 5.Change in Psychoanalysis: An Analyst's Reflections on the Therapeutic Relationship (Book Review)
    Shelley Galasso Bonanno reviews the book "Change in Psychoanalysis: An Analyst's Reflections on the Therapeutic Relationship" by Chris Jaenicke.
    Review (January 2011)
  • 6.Psychoanalysis and Art: The Artistic Representation of the Parent/Child Relationship (Book Review)
    This book grew out of a conference held in Florence, which focused on parent/child relationships as rendered in art, especially art of the Renaissance. The pleasure in the subject matter shines through most of the papers, which are amazingly erudite and knowledgeable about the art that they attempt to analyze from a variety of psychoanalytic perspectives.
    Review
  • 7.Affect Regulation and the Repair of the Self and Affect Dysregulation and Disorders of the Self (Book Review)
    Much of his work over the last decade is reproduced in this newly edited pair of books. Together they contain 17 chapters, five of which are versions of chapters previously published in edited books, and ten of which previously appeared in some form in various journals; only two chapters and one extraordinary Appendix appear to have been produced specifically for this set.
    Review
  • 8.Our Emotional Makeup: Ethnopsychology and Selfhood (Book Review)
    In this work, we are taken on an historical and philosophical journey about how emotions have been theorized and researched in a way that is meant to control and maintain the status quo. Despret has written a convincing text about the exclusion of culture and the continued oppression of certain people throughout time.
    Review
  • 9.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)
  • 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
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Results 110 of 107 for "Review"X related to "When should you apologize to your..."