Psychodynamic Psychotherapy. A Clinical Manual 2nd Ed.

68,08 € 65,46 €
Deborah L. Cabaniss
Fecha Publicacion
17 oct. 2016
An updated and expanded new edition of a widely-used guide to the theory and practice of psychodynamic psychotherapy, providing material for readers to apply immediately in their treatment of patients. ◾Built around a unique and proven approach that clearly teaches psychodynamic psychotherapy using three key steps - listening, reflecting, and intervening ◾Features new and expanded workbook-style exercises across all chapters, helping readers to translate what they are learning into real-world practice with patients ◾Offers a comprehensive learning guide for psychodynamic therapy based on a proven syllabus for trainees in psychiatry, psychology, social work, medicine, nursing, and psychoanalysis ◾A clear and comprehensive teaching text, now supported by a brand new educators’ guide to assist teachers and program directors in making best use of the material in training programs Contents Preface Acknowledgments Use of this Manual About the Companion Website Introduction PART ONE: What Is Psychodynamic Psychotherapy? 1 1 The Treatment for a Mind in Motion 2 2 How Does Psychodynamic Psychotherapy Work? 7 PART TWO: Assessment 14 3 Creating a Safe Place and Conducting an Assessment 16 4 Assessing Domains of Function 25 5 The Initial Formulation 42 6 Indications for Psychodynamic Psychotherapy 51 PART THREE: Beginning the Treatment 61 7 Informed Consent and Collaborative Goal Setting 63 8 Setting the Frame and Establishing Boundaries 71 9 Developing a Therapeutic Alliance 84 10 Technical Neutrality 92 11 Conducting a Psychotherapy Session 99 12 Our Patients’ Feelings about Us and Our Feelings about Our Patients 107 13 Empathic Listening 115 14 Looking for Meaning 123 15 Medication and Therapy 127 PART FOUR: Listen/Reflect/Intervene 135 16 Learning to Listen 136 17 Learning to Reflect 141 18 Learning to Intervene 150 PART FIVE: Conducting a Psychodynamic Psychotherapy: Technique 175 19 Affect 177 20 Free Association and Resistance 189 21 Transference 202 22 Countertransference 220 23 Unconscious Conflict and Defense 231 24 Dreams 246 Review activity for Part Five “The Microprocess Moment:” Understanding a Moment in Therapy 257 PART SIX: Meeting Therapeutic Goals 260 25 Improving Self-Perceptions and Self-Esteem Regulation 261 26 Improving Relationships with Others 270 27 Improving Adapting to Stress 276 28 Improving Cognitive Function 383 PART SEVEN: Working Through and Ending 296 29 Working Through 297 30 Ending 304 Review activity for Parts Six and Seven – “The Macroprocess Summa Author Information Deborah Cabaniss is Professor of Clinical Psychiatry, Director of Psychotherapy Training, and Associate Director of Residency Training in the Columbia University Department of Psychiatry. Dr.Cabaniss, who is also Director of the Virginia Apgar Academy of Medical Educators at the Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, is a recipient of Columbia University’s Presidential Award for Outstanding Teaching. She has published extensively on topics related to psychiatric and psychoanalytic education, and is a Training and Supervising Analyst at the Columbia University Center for Psychoanalytic Training and Research. Carolyn J. Douglas is Associate Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, and Adjunct Associate Professor of Clinical Psychiatry at Weill Medical College of Cornell University. Dr. Douglas is the author of several publications on teaching supportive psychotherapy to psychiatric residents, the psychotherapy selection process, and psychodynamic psychotherapy. Anna R. Schwartz is Assistant Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at the Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, and Director of the Psychodynamic Psychotherapy Program at the Columbia University Center for Psychoanalytic Training and Research. Dr. Schwartz is also a former recipient of the Irma Bland Teaching Award from the American Psychiatric Association. Sabrina Cherry is Associate Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons and currently practices psychiatry and psychoanalysis in New York City. Dr. Cherry is also a Training and Supervising Analyst and active teacher of psychoanalytic candidates at Columbia Center for Psychoanalytic Training and Research.
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