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Interpersonal Process in Psychotherapy : A Relational Approach,9780534362959
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Interpersonal Process in Psychotherapy : A Relational Approach

by
Edition:
4th
ISBN13:

9780534362959

ISBN10:
0534362958
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
10/13/1999
Publisher(s):
Brooks Cole
List Price: $83.33

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This is the 4th edition with a publication date of 10/13/1999.
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  • The New copy of this book will include any supplemental materials advertised. Please check the title of the book to determine if it should include any CDs, lab manuals, study guides, etc.

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Summary

In this one-of-a-kind book, experienced educator and clinician, Ed Teyber provides a unifying conceptual framework for beginning therapists and specific "how-to's" for using the therapist-client relationship to facilitate change. Clinically authentic and thoroughly revised, this new edition gets right to the heart of what students who are beginning to work in a therapeutic setting need to know. Capturing the questions and concerns of beginning therapists, Teyber helps student therapists understand the therapeutic process and how change occurs. The book includes therapeutic goals and intervention strategies for each phase of treatment, and is organized to parallel the course of treatment from initial client contact to termination. Teyber succeeds in bridging the gap between basic skills, case formulations, and intervention strategies with real clients in real settings. Always focused on the therapist-client relationship, this book integrates cognitive-behavioral, family systems, and psychodynamic theories. Multicultural coverage is thorough and richly illustrated. Highlighting how the interpersonal, cognitive, and affective domains interrelate, the book is compelling reading for beginning counselors. Teyber clarifies each of the major issues that arise in treatment and shows how theory leads to practice. He skillfully leads beginning counselors past the uncertainty of how to build a strong working alliance with divers clients, and gives guidelines for understanding the interactions that take place between therapists and clients. Long known for its clarity and immediacy, Teyber's new edition is now accompanied by a powerful teaching and learning package. With the combination of the new edition of this highly respected text, your classroom instruction, the new student workbook, and the new video that shows process in practice, your students will have all the ingredients for success.

Author Biography

Edward Teyber is a professor of psychology and director of the Psychology Clinic at California State University, San Bernardino.

Table of Contents

Part One An Interpersonal Process Approach
1(28)
Introduction and Overview
3(26)
The Need for a Conceptual Framework
4(1)
The Interpersonal Process Approach
5(22)
Theoretical and Historical Context
5(7)
Basic Premises
12(8)
Client Diversity and Response Specificity
20(3)
Model of Therapy
23(1)
Limitations and Aims
24(3)
Suggestions for Further Reading
27(2)
Part Two Responding to Clients
29(120)
Establishing a Working Alliance
31(27)
Conceptual Overview
31(1)
Chapter Organization
32(1)
A Collaborative Relationship
32(7)
Balancing Directive and Nondirective Initiatives
33(2)
Beginning the Initial Interview
35(4)
Understanding the Client
39(17)
Clients Do Not Feel Understood or Affirmed
40(2)
Demonstrating Understanding
42(4)
Identify Recurrent Themes
46(4)
Process Comments Facilitate a Collaborative Alliance
50(3)
Performance Anxieties
53(1)
Care and Understanding as Preconditions of Change
54(2)
Closing
56(1)
Suggestions for Further Reading
56(2)
Honoring the Client's Resistance
58(29)
Conceptual Overview
58(1)
Chapter Organization
59(1)
Reluctance to Address Resistance
60(5)
The Therapist's Reluctance
61(1)
The Client's Reluctance
62(3)
Conceptualizing Resistance
65(3)
Identifying Resistance
65(1)
Formulating Working Hypotheses
66(2)
Responding to Resistance
68(17)
Resistance During the Initial Telephone Contact
68(4)
Resistance at the End of the First Session
72(7)
Resistance during Subsequent Sessions
79(6)
Closing
85(1)
Suggestions for Further Reading
86(1)
An Internal Focus for Change
87(29)
Conceptual Overview
87(1)
Chapter Organization
88(1)
Shifting to an Internal Focus
88(10)
A Prerequisite for Change
88(5)
Focusing Clients Inward
93(2)
Reluctance to Adopt an Internal Focus
95(3)
Placing the Locus of Change with Clients
98(8)
Using the Therapeutic Relationship to Foster Clients' Initiative
98(5)
Therapeutic Interventions That Place Clients at the Fulcrum of Change
103(3)
Enlisting Clients in Resolving Their Own Conflicts
106(3)
Recapitulating Clients' Conflicts
106(2)
Providing a Corrective Emotional Experience
108(1)
Tracking Clients' Anxiety
109(5)
Identifying Signs of Clients' Anxiety
110(1)
Approach Clients' Anxiety Directly
110(1)
Observe What Precipitates Clients' Anxiety
111(1)
Focus Clients Inward to Explore Their Anxiety
112(2)
Closing
114(1)
Suggestions for Further Reading
115(1)
Responding to Conflicted Emotions
116(33)
Conceptual Overview
116(1)
Chapter Organization
116(1)
Responding to Clients' Conflicted Emotions
117(7)
Approaching Clients' Affect
118(2)
Expanding and Elaborating Clients' Affect
120(4)
Identifying and Punctuating the Predominant Affect
124(2)
An Old Wound
124(1)
Multiple Stressors
125(1)
A Characterological Affect
125(1)
Clients' Affective Constellations
126(5)
Anger-Sadness-Shame
127(2)
Sadness-Anger-Guilt
129(2)
Holding Clients' Pain
131(10)
Clients Resist Feelings to Avoid Interpersonal Consequences
132(2)
Providing a Holding Environment
134(4)
Change from the Inside Out
138(3)
Personal Factors That Prevent Therapists from Responding to Clients' Emotions
141(6)
Therapists' Need to Be Liked
141(1)
Therapists' Misperceptions of Their Responsibility
142(2)
Family Rules
144(2)
Situational Problems in Therapists' Own Lives
146(1)
Closing
147(1)
Suggestions for Further Reading
148(1)
Part Three Conceptualizing Client Dynamics
149(90)
Familial and Developmental Factors
151(28)
Conceptual Overview
151(1)
Chapter Organization
151(1)
Structural Family Relations
152(8)
The Parental Coalition
152(2)
How the Parental Coalition Influences Child Adjustment
154(6)
The Separateness-Relatedness Dialectic
160(2)
Child-Rearing Practices
162(15)
Three Styles of Parenting
162(2)
Consequences of Child-Rearing Practices
164(1)
Authoritarian Parenting, Love Withdrawal, and Insecure Attachment
165(11)
Relating the Three Dimensions of Family Life
176(1)
Closing
177(1)
Suggestions for Further Reading
178(1)
Inflexible Interpersonal Coping Strategies
179(30)
Conceptual Overview
179(1)
Chapter Organization
180(1)
A Conceptual Model
180(12)
Clients' Developmental Needs
181(1)
Clients' Compromise Solutions
182(7)
Resolving the Generic Conflict
189(3)
Case Study of Peter: Moving Toward Others
192(8)
Developmental History and Precipitating Crisis
192(2)
Precipitating Crises, Maladaptive Relational Templates, and Symptom Development
194(2)
The Course of Treatment
196(4)
Two Case Summaries
200(7)
Carlos: Moving Against Others
200(4)
Maggie: Moving Away from Others
204(3)
Closing
207(1)
Suggestions for Further Reading
208(1)
Current Interpersonal Factors
209(30)
Conceptual Overview
209(1)
Chapter Organization
209(1)
How Clients Bring Their Conflicts into the Therapeutic Relationship
210(17)
Eliciting Maneuvers
210(5)
Testing Behavior
215(6)
Transference Reactions
221(6)
Optimum Interpersonal Balance
227(4)
Enmeshment
227(1)
Disengagement
228(1)
Effective Involvement
229(2)
The Ambivalent Nature of Conflict
231(5)
The Two Sides of Clients' Conflicts
231(3)
Ambivalent Feelings
234(2)
Closing
236(1)
Suggestions for Further Reading
237(2)
Part Four Resolution and Change
239(66)
An Interpersonal Solution
241(34)
Conceptual Overview
241(2)
Chapter Organization
243(1)
Enacting a Resolution of Clients' Conflicts in the Interpersonal Process
243(29)
Bringing Clients' Conflicts into the Therapeutic Relationship
243(3)
Using the Process Dimension to Resolve Conflicts
246(14)
Working with Clients' Conflicts in the Therapeutic Relationship
260(1)
Intervening Within the Therapeutic Relationship
261(3)
Therapists' Initial Reluctance to Address the Process
264(8)
Closing
272(1)
Suggestions for Further Reading
273(2)
Working Through and Termination
275(30)
Conceptual Overview
275(1)
Chapter Organization
275(1)
Working Through
276(20)
The Course of Client Change: An Overview
276(2)
The Working-Through Process
278(9)
From Present Conflicts, Through Family-of-Origin Work, and on to Future Plans
287(9)
Termination
296(7)
Accepting That the Relationship Must End
297(5)
Ending the Relationship
302(1)
Closing
303(1)
Suggestions for Further Reading
303(2)
Appendix A Process Notes 305(4)
Appendix B Case Formulation Guidelines 309(4)
Bibliography 313(6)
Name Index 319(4)
Subject Index 323


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