Psychodynamic Therapy : A Guide to Evidence-Based Practiceby Richard F. Summers, MD, Department of Psychiatry, University of Pennsylvania Sch
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Richard F. Summers, MD, is Clinical Associate Professor and Co-Director of Residency Training in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, and a faculty member of the Philadelphia Center for Psychoanalysis. Dr. Summers's clinical interests focus on combined psychotherapeutic and psychopharmacological treatment of mood and anxiety disorders, and adult life cycle development. His research interests include the contemporary revision of the theory and technique of psychodynamic psychotherapy, new approaches to psychotherapy training and education, comprehensive psychodynamic formulation, and positive psychology. Dr. Summers is the recipient of numerous teaching awards, including awards from the University of Pennsylvania, the Psychoanalytic Center of Philadelphia, and the Philadelphia Psychiatric Society. He has been named a "Top Doc" by Philadelphia magazine and is President-Elect of the American Association of Directors of Psychiatric Residency Training.
Jacques P. Barber, PhD, ABPP, is Professor of Psychology in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, Associate Director of the Center for Psychotherapy Research at the University of Pennsylvania, and Foreign Adjunct Professor in the Department of Clinical Neurosciences at the Karolinska Institute in Stockholm, Sweden. He was recently president of the Society for Psychotherapy Research. Dr. Barber conducts research on the outcome and process of dynamic and cognitive therapies for depression, panic disorder, substance dependence, and personality disorders. He is currently conducting a National Institute of Mental Health-funded randomized clinical trial of dynamic therapy versus cognitive-behavioral therapy for panic disorder. Dr. Barber has written extensively on the impact of the therapeutic alliance and of therapists' use of theoretically relevant interventions on the outcome of therapy.
Table of Contents
|Why Dynamic Psychotherapy?||p. 7|
|Pragmatic Psychodynamic Psychotherapy: Conceptual Model and Techniques||p. 23|
|The Other Psychotherapies||p. 48|
|The Therapeutic Alliance: Goal, Task, and Bond||p. 71|
|Core Psychodynamic Problems, Part I||p. 90|
|Core Psychodynamic Problems, Part II||p. 122|
|Psychodynamic Formulation||p. 159|
|Defining a Focus and Setting Goals||p. 176|
|The Narrative: Building a Personal Story||p. 197|
|Moments in Psychotherapy||p. 236|
|Therapist Strengths, Or Managing Your Countertransference||p. 249|
|Psychopharmacology and Psychotherapy||p. 265|
|The Patient Is Part of a Family||p. 291|
|Goals and Termination||p. 311|
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