Results 1–10 of 27 for "Review"X related to "Keeping Athletes on Track: It's not..." Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicTherapy (5)Children (2)Parenting (2)Sexuality (2)Autism (1) 7 more... [+] Bullying (1)Death & dying (1)Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (1)Sex (1)Sport & exercise (1)Teens (1)Trauma (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeReviewXYear2013 (1)2012 (3)2011 (4)Author/ContributorAuerbach, John (2)Basseches, Harriet (1)Clements, Marcelle (1)Corn, Andrea S. (1)DeMattos, Susan (1) 19 more... [+] Devinney, Helen (1)Eisold, Barbara (1)Hall, Jane (1)Himes, Mavis (1)Kaley, Harriette (1)Karen, Maroda (1)MacGillivray, William A. (1)Masling, Joseph (1)Nierenberg, Ona (1)Rabate, Jean-Michel (1)Reynaga-Abiko, Geneva (1)Rothschild, Louis (1)Ruth, Richard (1)Strenger, Carlo (1)Tabin, Johanna Krout (1)Tasso, Anthon F. (1)Tasso, Anthony F. (1)Weisbard, Karen (1)Zelan, Karen (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.Sports Heroes, Fallen Idols: How Star Athletes Pursue Self-Destructive Paths and Jeopardize their Careers (Book Review)Andrea Corn's review of Stanley Teitelbaum's book. Corn describes Teitelbaum's work as a well-documented book that reveals a disturbing, unflattering, and at times unnerving account of self-absorbed, flamboyant sport stars, who like fireworks, are thrilling to watch before exploding before our eyes.Review 2.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 3.Handbook of Mentalization-Based Treatment (Book Review)This book is a clear and comprehensive introduction to mentalization and its relationship to psychotherapeutic practice.Review 4.World, Affectivity, Trauma (Book Review)Carlo Strenger reviews the book "World, Affectivity, Trauma" by Robert D Stolorow.Review (January 2011)5.Transgender movement and psychoanalysisTo the delight of some and the horror of others, the world is alive with gender transgressive social movements.Review (January 2012)6.In Praise of Infidel (Book Review)Ayaan Hirsi Ali’s autobiography is the story of a highly intelligent, courageous young woman, contending with widely opposing traditions, at a time of enormous historical transition. It also describes a different culture of childhood and its effects.Review 7.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)8.Torment Me, But Don't Abandon Me: Psychoanalysis of the Severe Neuroses in a New Key (Book Review)Harriet Basseches' review of Leon Wurmser's book. At the core of the work, for Wurmser, is analysis of superego conflicts, both intrasystemic and intersystemic, in both structures and functions.Review 9.Practice Procedures (Book Review)One of the books is geared toward helping early career psychotherapists develop a successful psychotherapy practice, and the other is thoroughly grounded in the analytic method to treat panic and anxiety.Review (January 2012)10.Psychological Interventions in Times of Crisis (Book Review)This book is about responding to the effects of natural disasters and man-made sociocultural catastrophes like war, nuclear plant explosions and terrorism. 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 "Keeping Athletes on Track: It's not..."