Results 1–10 of 24 for "Review"X related to "There’s more than Facebook and Twitter" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicTherapy (4)Trauma (2)Aging (1)Children (1)Disability (1) 5 more... [+] Pain (1)Race (1)Sexual abuse (1)Violence (1)Women & men (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeReviewXYear2012 (2)2011 (5)Author/ContributorBasseches, Harriet (2)Ahbel-Rappe, Karin (1)Ainslie, Ricardo (1)Clements, Marcelle (1)Hall, Jane (1) 16 more... [+] Harris, Judith (1)Hollwitz, John (1)Karen, Maroda (1)Kimmel, Douglas (1)Knoblauch, Steven (1)LaMothe, Ryan (1)Molina, Yamile (1)Moss, Donald (1)Naso, Ronald C. (1)Pharis, Mary E. (1)Rebeta, James L. (1)Reynaga-Abiko, Geneva (1)Stafford, Mark (1)Takooshian, Harold (1)Tasso, Anthony F. (1)Weisbard, Karen (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 24 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Imagine There’s no Woman: Ethics and Sublimation (Book Review)Copjec focuses on the critical analysis of several key concepts in psychoanalysis, using the arts and philosophy as support. Throughout the work, we are taken on a journey with Freud, Lacan, Kant, and various filmmakers as companions, only to leave them all behind in a synthesis of information that is uniquely Copjec’s own. Review 2.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)3.Radical Hope: Ethics in Face of Cultural Devastation (Book Review)Concepts such as neuroses, psychopathology and transference provide therapists with language that signifies the reality of vulnerability and resiliency in human life.Review 4.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 5.The Oxford Handbook of the History of Psychology (Book Review)At over 600 pages, the purpose of this latest volume in the Oxford Library of Psychology is "to bring a historical perspective to international psychology."Review (January 2012)6.Coasting in the Countertransference: Conflicts of Self Interest Between Analyst and Patient (Book Review)Irwin Hirsch has written a highly readable and courageous exploration of the conflicts of self-interest between analyst and patient. This review includes an interview with the author.Review 7.The Seduction Theory in the Twenty-First Century: Trauma, Fantasy and Reality (Book Review)Offers one opportunity to explore what is at stake with the seduction theory and the question of its contemporary relevance from a variety of perspectives. It is one go at making that landscape more clear. A deep engagement with the volume can help a reader understand better whether and how she or he wants to take a stand within it.Review (January 2011)8.Freud’s Mexico: Into the Wilds of Psychoanalysis (Book Review)This reveals Freud's previously undisclosed connections to a culture and a psychoanalytic tradition not often associated with him.Review 9.Affect Regulation and the Repair of the Self and Affect Dysregulation and Disorders of the Self (Book Review)Much of his work over the last decade is reproduced in this newly edited pair of books. Together they contain 17 chapters, five of which are versions of chapters previously published in edited books, and ten of which previously appeared in some form in various journals; only two chapters and one extraordinary Appendix appear to have been produced specifically for this set. Review 10.Psychoanalysis and Art: The Artistic Representation of the Parent/Child Relationship (Book Review)This book grew out of a conference held in Florence, which focused on parent/child relationships as rendered in art, especially art of the Renaissance. The pleasure in the subject matter shines through most of the papers, which are amazingly erudite and knowledgeable about the art that they attempt to analyze from a variety of psychoanalytic perspectives.Review Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 24 for "Review"X related to "There’s more than Facebook and Twitter"