Results 1–10 of 21 for "Review"X related to "Honoring colleagues for psychological..." Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicTherapy (4)Trauma (2)Autism (1)Children (1)Sexual abuse (1)Document TypeReviewXYear2012 (3)2011 (3)Author/ContributorAinslie, Ricardo (1)DeMattos, Susan (1)Goldsmith, Marcella Tarozzi (1)Grand, Sue (1)Hartman, Stephen (1) 14 more... [+] Hegeman, Elizabeth (1)Helm, Fonya Lord (1)Hollwitz, John (1)Masling, Joseph (1)Mills, Jon (1)Naso, Ronald C. (1)Ridenour, Jeremy (1)Rothschild, Louis (1)Tasso, Anthon F. (1)Tasso, Anthony F. (1)Tejirian, Edward J. (1)Waugman, Richard M. (1)White, Kathryn (1)Zelan, Karen (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 21 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Psychoanalysis, Class and Politics (Book Review)In the early 1970’s a short paperback titled The Radical Therapist (Agel, 1971) made the rounds among anti-Vietnam War activists and others of a left-leaning political persuasion who shared an interest in psychology and psychotherapy.Review 2.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 3.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 4.Predatory Priests, Silenced Victims (Book Review)This remains a worthwhile compilation on an important and difficult subject and would be worth reading by any therapist working with a victim of clerical abuse or who might contemplate doing so.Review 5.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)6.Masud Khan: The Myth and the Reality (Book Review)Susan DeMattos' review of Roger Willoughby's book. This is one of three biographies written about the life and works of Masud Khan.Review 7.Primary Process Thinking: Theory, Measurement, and Research, Volume I (Book Review)The author explores theories concerning primary and secondary process thought, and lays out a lucid empirical path to study issues long mired in the conceptual realm, from condensations to displacements.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.Everything I Know About Business I Learned From the Grateful Dead (Book Review)Barry Barnes’ Everything I know about business I learned from the Grateful Dead is designed to catch the attention of anyone browsing the business shelves of the local or virtual bookstore.Review 10.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) Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 21 for "Review"X related to "Honoring colleagues for psychological..."