Principles of Psychotherapy
Now in a new Third Edition, this landmark text has been completely updated and revised, addressing the full range of basic issues in psychotherapy combined with a complete survey of its elements, processes, current treatment techniques, and phases.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Nature and Goals of Psychotherapy
14 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
Principles of Psychotherapy: Promoting Evidence-Based Psychodynamic Practice
Irving B. Weiner,Robert F. Bornstein
No preview available - 2009
alliance anxiety appears approach aspects assessment avoid aware basis become begin behavior change benefit from psychotherapy Chap Chapter characterological clinical communication concerns continue countertransference reactions defensive difficulties discussion effective empathy evaluation example experience experiencing explore express feelings and attitudes formulation Freud further goals help the patient Hence identify important indicate influence initial interpersonal relationships interpretive sequence interview involve kind latent content learning manifest means middle phase motivation negative transference neurosis neurotic observing outcome parataxic distortion participate patient and therapist patient's behavior patient's personality phase of psychotherapy positive transference possible potential primarily problems progress psychological psychotherapy patient questions reaction formation real relationship realistic reality recognize regard relatively relatively direct resistance behavior response role secondary gain self-understanding sessions silence specific superego supportive psychotherapy termination therapist needs therapy transference feelings transference reactions treatment contract treatment process treatment relationship treatment situation uncovering psychotherapy understanding usually