6 edition of Working in the countertransference found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||by Howard A. Wishnie.|
|LC Classifications||RC489.C68 W574 2002|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2002018572|
Countertransference. Countertransference refers to the range of reactions and responses that the counselor has toward clients (including the clients' transference reactions) based on the counselor's own background and personal issues. Although countertransference occurs in all therapy and can be a useful tool, an unhealthy countertransference occurs when the counselor projects onto clients her. Foreword - Robert Kastenbaum Introduction Using Our Emotional Reactions to Older Clients - Renée S Katz A Working Theory Creativity, Countertransference and Dying - Bonnie Genevay Effective Intervention and Negative Emotional Reactions to Suicidal Elders - Patrick Arbore A Mirror to Our Souls - Maureen O'Neil Working with Older Adults with AIDS and HIV Illness Disability and the Personal.
Understanding transference in psychology can be a difficult concept to grasp. In psychology, transference is described as a situation that occurs when an individual's emotions and expectations toward one person are unconsciously redirected toward another person. Sigmund Freud first developed the concept of transference in his book Studies on. Countertransference is “the map guiding the clinician through the hidden shoals of the transference” (Davies & Frawley, , ). Countertransference is the most valuable instrument of research into the client’s unconscious that the therapist has (Heimann, ). .
Countertransference, its development and its use by different schools of therapy The foregoing has focussed on transference but implicit throughout has been the complementary phenomenon of countertransference, from Breuer’s shocked withdrawal from Dora’s transferential love to Freud’s distress at being abruptly abandoned by Dora who, he. Her aim in this important book is to lay the groundwork for the development of a "more contemporary Jungian approach" to working with transference and countertransference dynamics within the therapeutic relationship. Her work is also informed by knowledge from other fields, such as philosophy, infant development, neuroscience, and the arts.
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Wishnie's work is a gem of a book; in cogent, clear language, using plenty examples from his own practice, he dissects the complex transaction between clinician and patient known as countertransference.
Countertransference has always been the bete noir of the therapeutic relationship/5(2). Transference and countertransference describe two commonly occurring scenarios within a counseling relationship.
Both transference and countertransference represent the manner in which the client acts and feels toward the therapist and vice versa. Transference. Her aim in this important book is to lay the groundwork for the development of a "more contemporary Jungian approach" to working with transference and countertransference dynamics within the therapeutic relationship.
Her work is also informed by knowledge from other fields, such as philosophy, infant development, neuroscience, and the by: 7. Countertransference has Working in the countertransference book intrigued Matthew Armes, an ACA member working as a high school counselor in Martinsburg, A school setting can be a hotbed of countertransference because all counselors went to school and have associated memories.
Armes acknowledges that working with students who are dealing with their parents’ expectations. The book should make a genuine impact on the field of aging, promoting growth in workers and clients alike." --Clinical Gerontologist "Countertransference and Older Clients offers a well-written collection of articles by several authors dealing with aging, loss, disability, and death.
Working with Transference, Countertransference and Projection All three of these phenomena can lead to you becoming really ‘bogged down’, leading to a feeling of stuckness in therapy.
The first step is to admit that there is a problem. Introduction. Recognizing and managing countertransference reactions is a crucial skill for clinicians at all levels of training in psychiatry (Langsley & Yager, ; Mohl, Sadler, & Miller, ; Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, ).Presently, its teaching in psychiatric residency is confined mainly to psychotherapy supervision, particularly psychodynamic by: 6.
Read this book on Questia. While C. Jung had a natural intuitive understanding of the transference and countertransference, his lack of a "coherent method and clinical technique for working with transference and his ambivalence and mercurial attitude to matters of method," have, in the words of therapist and Jungian scholar Jan Wiener, sometimes left Jungians who are eager to hone their.
Management of Countertransference With Borderline Patients is an open and detailed discussion of the emotional reactions that clinicians experience when treating borderline patients. This book provides a systematic approach to managing countertransference that legitimizes the therapist’s reactions and shows ways to use them therapeutically with the patient.
Wishnie's book is an excellent primer for the understanding and learning how to manage countertransference with a broad spectrum of patients, but it is also much more. It is a general introduction to the contemporary approach to the psychoanalytic psychotherapy of personality disorders.
Countertransference, attachment, and the working alliance: The therapist's contribution Article in Psychotherapy Theory Research & Practice 39(1) January with Reads. working through the myriad feelings and response patterns that come with the countertransference. The purpose of this chapter is to explore various techniques for uncovering and working with.
Book A dramatic inpatient psychiatric hospitalization. Transference, Regression, Working Through and Countertransference. Molnos. Transference (T) is the key ingredient that makes a therapy psycho-analytic.
In the broad, non-technical sense we can define transference as the phenomenon by which patterns of behaviour, responses and. Working in the Countertransference by Howard A. Wishnie,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.4/5(1).
Conversely, by recognizing and working through your countertransference feelings towards your clients, you gain valuable data about your client and/or personal issues that. In some senses, this book is a “step back” from psychoanalysis, focusing on the generalities of countertransference.
And in this lie the book’s strengths and weaknesses. The authors’ state: “This book is about the inner world of the psychotherapist, and how that comes into play and is enacted within the psychotherapy relationship.
Her aim in this important book is to lay the groundwork for the development of a "more contemporary Jungian approach" to working with transference and countertransference dynamics within the therapeutic relationship.
Her work is also informed by knowledge from other fields, such as philosophy, infant development, neuroscience, and the arts. More often, though, countertransference is problematic when it is negative.
The therapist feels bored, irked, paralyzed, or contemptuous in the presence of a particular patient. It is the. countertransference [kown″ter-trans-fer´ens] a transference reaction of a psychoanalyst or other psychotherapist to a patient; that is, an emotional reaction that is generally a reflection of the therapist's own inner needs and conflicts but also may be a reaction to the client's behavior.
countertransference (kown'ter-trans-fer'ents), In. The psychoanalytic insights regarding transference and countertransference that have been developed by therapists working in one-to-one situations can be applied fruitfully in a group Author: Jimmie Witt.
Avoiding Countertransference and Codependency When Working with Other Healthcare Professionals Stephanie Trumm, BA, RN, CARN.
Objectives 1. To gain a greater understanding of the various aspects of countertransference and to identify their impact on a therapeutic relationship Size: 1MB.This is an excerpt from my upcoming book The Pattern System.
Therapists know that clients often react to them because of the client’s patterns, a phenomenon called transference. This situation also happens in coaching, of course, though only some coaching systems pay attention to it.Transference and countertransference in cognitive behavioral therapy.
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