Results 1–10 of 44 for "Review"X related to "Who is learning disabled?" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicSexuality (5)Therapy (3)Aging (1)Autism (1)Children (1) 10 more... [+] Disability (1)Emotional health (1)Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (1)Parenting (1)Race (1)Sex (1)Sexual abuse (1)Sport & exercise (1)Trauma (1)Women & men (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeReviewXYear2013 (2)2012 (3)2011 (9)Author/ContributorHall, Jane (2)Mills, Jon (2)Stafford, Mark (2)Bernstein, Jeanne Wolff (1)Bonanno, Shelley Galasso (1) 32 more... [+] Clements, Marcelle (1)Corn, Andrea (1)Corn, Andrea S. (1)Cushman, Philip (1)Goldsmith, Marcella Tarozzi (1)Harris, Judith (1)Hartman, Stephen (1)Himes, Mavis (1)Hollwitz, John (1)Kimmel, Douglas (1)Lewis, J. Scott (1)Molina, Yamile (1)Moss, Donald (1)Naso, Ronald C. (1)Nierenberg, Ona (1)Pharis, Mary E. (1)Rabate, Jean-Michel (1)Raubolt, Richard (1)Reynaga-Abiko, Geneva (1)Ridenour, Jeremy (1)Schulman, Martin A. (1)Tabin, Johanna Krout (1)Tasso, Anthony F. (1)Tejirian, Edward J. (1)Thurer, Shari (1)Waugaman, Richard M. (1)Waugman, Richard M. (1)Weisbard, Karen (1)White, Kathryn (1)Winn, Martin (1)Zeavin, Lynne (1)Zelan, Karen (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 44 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.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.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 5.The Supervisory Alliance: Facilitating The Psychotherapist’s Learning Experience (Book Review)The first section addresses how to work with anxiety, transference, vulnerability, and superego issues. The authors explore topics such as models of supervision, perfectionism, narcissism, and personal experiences, and discuss how best to facilitate supervision and supervisee learning. In the second section the authors discuss how countertransference can be used to facilitate supervisee development, and inform both the supervisory relationship and treatment.Review (January 2011)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.Psychoanalysis: Education, Research, Science, and Profession (Book Review)Review by Martin Schulman of Robert Wallerstein's book. A book comprised of eleven of Wallerstein's papers that date from the mid-1970s the mid-1990s. They focus on two aspects of psychoanalytic inquiry: psychoanalytic education and research, and psychoanalysis as science and profession.Review 8.Returning to Charcot (Book Review)Who were the three muses and what role did they play in their own peculiar form of hysteria, with dramatic seizures, hallucinations, and reenactments of past traumas.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.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 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 44 for "Review"X related to "Who is learning disabled?"