Contemporary Psychodynamic Theory and Practice
Freud is here. So are Jung, Adler, Winnicott, Kohut, Rank, Ferenczi, Suttie, Melanie Klein, Fairbairn, Bowlby, Harry Stack Sullivan, and Horney. Bordon (psychiatry, U. of Chicago) makes good use of these key thinkers within the psychodynamic tradition, explaining concepts and theories and applying them to clinical perspectives, clinical applications and contexts. With a comparative framework for clinical practice firmly in mind, he includes recent developments for psychotherapy and psychosocial intervention as he identifies psychoanalysis as an evolving field, including material on the emergence of the relational paradigm and relational theory and integrative perspectives in clinical practice. The result is a remarkably compact but accessible treatment of the great thinkers, great ideas, and great applications to real life.
65 pages matching sense in this book
Results 1-3 of 65
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Sigmund Freud and the Classical Psychoanalytic Tradition
Alfred Adler Individual Psychology and the Social Surround
Melanie Klein and Beyond
8 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
Adler Anna Freud anxiety attachment theory attunement behavior Borden Bowlby British Psychoanalytical Society capacities caretaking figures child classical client clinical practice clinical situation clinician conflict contemporary context countertransference course crucial deepen defensive depressive position describes developmental developmental psychology domains of experience drive psychology early efforts emergence empathic emphasize ence environment establish explore facilitate Fairbairn feelings Ferenczi focused formulations foster Freud Freudian fundamental Harry Stack Sullivan Heinz Kohut Horney increasingly individual infant inner instinct interactive experience interpersonal Jung Klein Kohut Melanie Klein mental Mitchell models modes neurosis neurotic object relations ongoing paranoid-schizoid position parents patient patterns personality development potential practitioner problems in functioning problems in living psychoanalytic psychodynamic psychopathology psychosocial intervention psychotherapy relational perspectives relational psychoanalysis role Sandor Ferenczi selfobject sense shaped Stephen Mitchell Sullivan Suttie theory therapeutic process therapeutic relationship therapeutic situation thinkers thought tion traumatic treatment unconscious understanding vulnerability Winnicott writes