Results 1–10 of 20 for "Review"X related to "Child Development at the Intersection..." Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicTherapy (6)Children (1)Emotional health (1)Parenting (1)Sexual abuse (1) 1 more... [+] Women & men (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeReviewXYear2011 (6)Author/ContributorRothschild, Louis (2)Bonanno, Shelley Galasso (1)Hall, Jane (1)Knoblauch, Steven (1)Lewis, J. Scott (1) 13 more... [+] MacGillivray, William A. (1)Masling, Joseph (1)Mills, Jon (1)Naso, Ronald C. (1)Novie, Gregory (1)Pharis, Mary E. (1)Rebeta, James L. (1)Reynaga-Abiko, Geneva (1)Stolorow, Robert D. (1)Suchet, Melanie (1)Tabin, Johanna Krout (1)Waugaman, Richard M. (1)Weisbard, Karen (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 20 Previous 1 2 Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.The Human Spark: The Science of Human Development (Book Review)Jerome Kagan’s book questions popular conventions developmental psychology, such as the notion that past behavior in one setting is a good predictor of future behavior in a different setting. Review 2.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 3.The Supervisory Relationship: A Contemporary Psychodynamic Approach (Book Review)Invites supervisors and clinical consultants to examine their theoretical positions on the supervisory process and consider their technique. They encourage readers to challenge their underlying assumptions about the task and process of supervision and consultation.Review 4.Lying, Cheating, and Carrying On Developmental, Clinical, and Sociocultural Aspects of Dishonesty and Deceit (Book Review)Ronald C. Naso reviews the book "Lying, Cheating, and Carrying On Developmental, Clinical, and Sociocultural Aspects of Dishonesty and Deceit" by Salman Akhtar and Henri Parens.Review (January 2011)5.The Political Brain: The Role of Emotion in Deciding the Fate of the Nation (Book Review)Richard Waugaman in his review describes Drew Westen's book as a sustained attack on the devaluation of emotional communication by the Democratic Party.Review 6.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 7.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 8.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 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.Transformative Relationships: The Control-Mastery Theory of Psychotherapy (Book Review)Based on his conviction that “relationships are inherently transformative and that the psychotherapeutic relationship is one particular type of relationship in which transformation is a primary goal,” editor Silberschatz emphasizes that control-mastery theory offers a “lucid, coherent, and powerful theory of the transformative process.”Review Previous 1 2 Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 20 for "Review"X related to "Child Development at the Intersection..."