Cognition and Psychotherapy
In the first edition, recognized specialists from the major ideological schools address the role and conceptualization of cognitive processes and procedures of the psychotherapeutic encounter. In the almost two decades since the publication of the first edition, the cognitive revolution has moved from being a barbarian by the gate of the establishment to having become the establishment. This revised work reflects the convergent themes noted across approaches to psychotherapy. Several of the earlier contributions have been updated and offer more contemporary views. Finally, the editors present the synthesis of the contributions and describe possible directions for the cognitive focus over the next two decades. Contributors include Bowlby, Frankl, Miehl, Frank, Arieti, Bandura, Adler, Ellis, Scrimaldi, and other world renowned theorists and psychotherapists.
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Model of Causality in Social Learning Theory
Therapeutic Components Shared by All Psychotherapies
Logos Paradox and the Search for Meaning
The Role of Childhood Experience in Cognitive Disturbance
Cognition in Psychoanalysis
Expanding the ABCs of Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy
Cognitive Therapy Behavior Therapy Psychoanalysis and Pharmacotherapy A Cognitive Continuum
A Psychosocial Approach for Conceptualizing Schematic Development
Contemporary and International Influences
Identity Personality and Emotional Regulation
Conviviality and Psychotherapy
The Entropy of Mind A Complex SystemsOriented Approach to Psychopathology and Cognitive Psychotherapy
Metabolism of Information as a Model of Mental Processes and Its Application for Psychotherapy
action activity Adler Adlerian Albert Ellis Alfred Adler anhedonia anxiety approach Arieti attachment theory Bandura basic Beck become behavior therapy beliefs biological Bowlby challenge chapter child clients clinical cognitive processes cognitive psychotherapy cognitive therapy complex concept consciousness constructive constructivism constructivist demoralization depression developmental disorders dynamic dysfunctional effect Ellis emotional ence environment example existential therapy experience factors feelings Frank Freeman functional goal Guidano human identity important individual influence information metabolism integration interaction internal Journal Kepinski Kokoszka learning logotherapy Mahoney meaning mental misconceptions mother motivational negative one's organization paradoxical intention parents patient patterns perception perspective positive problems Psychiatry psycho psychoanalysis psychodynamic psychology psychopathology psychotherapeutic reality relationship role schemas schizophrenia self-efficacy self-organizing self-organizing system sense situation social social learning theory specific structures symptom prescription symptoms techniques theory therapeutic therapist thinking thoughts tion tional treatment understanding York
Page 19 - Thus, the child walks alone with his eyes fixed on his mother's face, not on the difficulties in his way. He supports himself by the arms that do not hold him and constantly strives towards the refuge in his mother's embrace, little suspecting that in the very same moment that he is emphasizing his need of her, he is proving that he can do without her, because he is walking alone (Kierkegaard, 1846, p.
Page 19 - ... he is not walking alone. . . . And yet, she does more. Her face beckons like a reward, an encouragement. Thus, the child walks alone with his eyes fixed on his mother's face, not on the difficulties in his way. He supports himself by the arms that do not hold him and constantly strives towards the...