9780789017857

Collaborative Practice in Psychology and Therapy

by ;
  • ISBN13:

    9780789017857

  • ISBN10:

    0789017857

  • Edition: 1st
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Copyright: 2004-01-28
  • Publisher: Routledge

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Summary

Collaborative Practice in Psychology and Therapy provides mainstream academics and practitioners with easy access to cutting-edge thinking in social constructionist psychology and therapy. This unique book is geared to readers who may not be familiar with narrative, social constructionist, or critical psychology and therapy, presenting contemporary theory and practice with a minimum of jargon. The field's leading practitioners and theorists demonstrate, through a collaborative and relational focus, how to work with people, rather than on them in a mutual, co-constructive exchange. Collaborative Practice in Psychology and Therapy bridges the gap between modern and postmodern theory, providing a well-rounded view that enables readers to see how contemporary theory can be applied in various subdisciplines. Each user-friendly” chapter is virtually free of technical terms, beginning with a readable thumbnail summary of the practical, accessible material that follows. The book includes case studies and examples, illustrations, tables, a brief glossary of the few terms that do need explaining, and suggestions for additional readings. Collaborative Practice in Psychology and Therapy includes easy-to-apply ideas on: theory therapeutic practice teaching/supervision research and much more! Collaborative Practice in Psychology and Therapy is a practical, accessible resource for psychology and therapy students and practitioners, academics working in psychotherapy training and supervision, critical psychology, and psychological research. The book provides vital information for theorists and professionals interested in relational and collaborative practice on psychology and therapy, including clinical psychologists, individual, couple, and family therapists, school counselors, and social workers.

Table of Contents

About the Editors xiii
Contributors xv
Foreword xxiii
Kenneth J. Gergen
Acknowledgments xxix
Introduction: Toward an Ethic of Hospitality 1(8)
David A. Pare
Glenn Larner
THEORY: BEYOND PERSUASION---THEORIZING WITHOUT VIOLENCE
Social Construction As Practical Theory: Lessons for Practice and Reflection in Psychotherapy
9(14)
Sheila McNamee
Persuasion As Pervasive
11(2)
Providing a Conversational Arena
13(1)
Social Construction
14(1)
Meaning As Relational
15(2)
From Method to Daily Engagements (Performances)
17(2)
Social Construction As Practical Theory
19(4)
Therapy Theory After the Postmodern Turn
23(18)
Lois Shawver
Our Postmodern Turn
25(2)
The New Vision of Affirmative Postmodernism
27(4)
Creating Paralogy
31(3)
Summary and Conclusion
34(7)
Collaboration Within a Pragmatic Tradition: The Psychotherapeutic Legacy of William James
41(14)
Jon K. Amundson
Introduction
42(1)
If There Was a Jamesian Clinical Tradition
42(3)
Pluralism, Skepticism, and Radical Empiricism---What Might This Mean for a Collaborative Therapy?
45(2)
Empirically Informed Therapy
47(3)
Pragmatic Clinical Practice
50(3)
Conclusion
53(2)
Knowing More Than We Can Say
55(14)
Stephen Frosh
Postmodern Discourse
56(3)
Trying to Face the Unsayable
59(2)
Into the Therapist
61(2)
Toward Practice
63(6)
On the Way to ``Presence'': Methods of a ``Social Poetics''
69(16)
Arlene Katz
John Shotter
Mutual Responsivity
71(3)
From Fixity to Fluidity, from Entanglements to Self-Respect: Conversational Ethics
74(1)
Orienting Images and Examples: Methods of a Social Poetics
75(3)
Conclusion: The Conversational-Poetic Stance
78(7)
THERAPY: ``KNOWING-WITH'' IN THERAPEUTIC PRACTICE
Relational Attunement: Internal and External Reflections on Harmonizing with Clients
85(12)
Craig Smith
Four Ways of Knowing
87(2)
Slowing Myself Down to Stay Closer to Clients' Meanings
89(1)
Being Transparent
90(1)
How Can I Help?
91(2)
Ways to Ask for Feedback
93(1)
Closing Moments
94(3)
Talking About ``Knowing-With'' (Like a Team!)
97(12)
Donald McMenamin
A Room of Their Own
109(12)
Jill C. Manning
Alan Parry
Initial Formulation and Application of the Intervention
110(3)
Subsequent Applications of the Intervention
113(1)
Theoretical Possibilities: Space, Status, and the Struggle for Recognition
114(3)
Alternative Applications
117(4)
Young People and Adults in a Team Against Harassment: Bringing Forth Student Knowledge and Skill
121(12)
Aileen Cheshire
Dorothea Lewis
Working As Adults with a Team of Young People
123(2)
Stepping Back As Adults
125(1)
Discovering Student Knowledge
126(1)
Passing on Student Mediation Knowledge
127(2)
Team Building
129(1)
Future Planning and Directions
130(1)
Trust
131(2)
Knowing-With: Moral Questions of Relationship
133(12)
Wally McKenzie
First Vignette
136(2)
Second Vignette
138(2)
Third Vignette
140(1)
Final Thoughts
141(4)
SUPERVISION AND TRAINING: RELATIONAL PRACTICES
Countercultural Therapy: An Attempt to Match Pedagogy to Practice
145(12)
Kevin Fitzsimmons
Larry Zucker
Introducing Social Constructionist and Critical Psychology into Clinical Psychology Training
157(14)
David J. Harper
Introduction
157(1)
Contexts for Training
158(1)
Practice Examples in Academic Teaching
159(12)
Storying Counselors: Producing Professional Selves in Supervision
171(12)
Kathie Crocket
Introduction
171(1)
Counselor Author-ity in Supervision
172(3)
Some Problems with Developmental Assumptions
175(1)
Multiple Voices: Producing Possibilities for Practice
176(3)
Sharing the Cloak: Relational Responsibility in Supervision
179(1)
Stories for Action: The Work of Supervision
180(3)
Power, Gender, and Accountability in Supervision
183(16)
Heather Gridley
Historical Context
185(1)
Mentoring or Monitoring?
186(1)
Constructions of Power in Supervision
187(1)
The Project
188(1)
Findings and Discussion
189(6)
Conclusion
195(4)
Respectful Super-Vision: Avoiding Relational Violence
199(14)
Robert Doan
Deconstructing Super-Vision
200(1)
Our Supervision History/Herstory: Does It Have Anything to Teach Us?
201(3)
Preferred Versus Nonpreferred Supervisor Adjectives
204(1)
More Questions to Consider
204(1)
What Does All This Mean?
205(5)
Concluding Remarks
210(3)
RESEARCH: EXPLORING FROM WITHIN---COLLABORATIVE RESEARCH PRACTICES
Meaningful Moments As Collaborative Accomplishments: Research from Within Consultative Dialogue
213(16)
Tom Strong
Research As Conversation
214(1)
Research and the Immediacies of Conversation
215(1)
Conversation and the Yet-to-Be-Spoken
216(1)
Conversational Research from Within
217(1)
Variations on a Poetic Method
218(3)
Some Ethical Caveats
221(2)
Implications
223(6)
``Acting-With'': Partisan Participant Observation As a Social-Practice Basis for Shared Knowing
229(14)
Carla Willig
John Drury
The Radical in Social Constructionism
230(1)
...And Some of Its Limitations
231(1)
Relational Violence As a Structural Phenomenon
232(2)
Partisan Participant Observation As an Attempt to Minimize Structural Relational Violence
234(3)
Conclusion
237(6)
Research and Solidarity: Partnerships for Knowing with Community Members
243(16)
Isaac Prilleltensky
Geoffrey Nelson
Research Partnerships for Solidarity
244(2)
Values in Solidarity Research
246(4)
Guidelines for Solidarity Research
250(3)
Case Examples
253(3)
Conclusion
256(3)
Glossary 259(4)
Name Index 263(6)
Subject Index 269

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