Cognition and Psychotherapy: Second Edition / Edition 2

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Overview

In the first edition, recognized specialists from the major ideological schools address the role and conceptualization of cognitive processes and procedures of the psychotherapeutic encounter.

In the almost two decades since the publication of the first edition, the "cognitive revolution" has moved from being a barbarian by the gate of the establishment to having become the establishment. This revised work reflects the convergent themes noted across approaches to psychotherapy. Several of the earlier contributions have been updated and offer more contemporary views. Finally, the editors present the synthesis of the contributions and describe possible directions for the cognitive focus over the next two decades.

Contributors include Bowlby, Frankl, Miehl, Frank, Arieti, Bandura, Adler, Ellis, Scrimaldi, and other world renowned theorists and psychotherapists.

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Editorial Reviews

Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Patricia E. Murphy, PhD (Rush University Medical Center)
Description: An edited volume with contributions from many of the great minds in the field of psychotherapy, this second edition brings to its 1985 precursor the perspective of a field that has developed a greater appreciation of the role of thought in psychic growth and change.
Purpose: If the practical beginnings of the use of cognitive therapy date to people like Beck and Ellis in the 1960s, the first edition of this book might reflect the awareness of a young adult with limited experience, reflection, and ongoing dialogue with those of other psychotherapeutic persuasions. Twenty years after the first edition, this book reflects a mature insight into the centrality of cognition in human behavior and emotion, not just by cognitivists, but by thinkers of various psychotherapeutic schools.
Audience: Although its primary audience is those who practice psychotherapy, the book would serve as an excellent text in cognitive theory. It could also be read for pure pleasure by those who are interested in the development of thought.
Features: After a section providing a theoretical foundation for the role of cognition in psychotherapy, three sections on cognition from psychodynamic, cognitive, and contemporary therapeutic approaches demonstrate quite effectively an understanding of the topic from within these diverse frameworks.
Assessment: This brilliant book combines both the most important contributors as authors as well as skilled editors whose use of words and ability to place the topics in an overall philosophical context offer intellectual delight.

4 Stars! from Doody
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780826122254
  • Publisher: Springer Publishing Company, Incorporated
  • Publication date: 6/29/2004
  • Edition description: Second Edition
  • Edition number: 2
  • Pages: 400
  • Product dimensions: 6.22 (w) x 9.14 (h) x 0.99 (d)

Meet the Author

Arthur Freeman (EdD, ABPP), is visiting professor in the Department of Psychology at Governors State University, University Park, IL, a clinical professor in the Department of Psychology at Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, and Director of Training at Sharidan Shores Care and Rehabilitation Center in Chicago. He is a Distinguished Founding Fellow at the Academy of Cognitive Therapy. Freeman has published widely in CBT and has lectured internationally. His work has been translated into twelve languages. He holds diplomas in clinical, family, and behavioral psychology from the American Board of Professional Psychology and is a Fellow of APA. Springer Publishing Company has published numerous of his books, including Cognitive Behavior Therapy in Nursing Practice, co-edited with Sharon Morgillo Freeman (2004), Cognition and Psychotherapy, now in its second edition, coedited with Michael J. Mahoney, Paul DeVito, and Donna Martin (2004) andBorderline Personality Disorder: A Practitioner's Guide to Comparative Treatments, coedited with Mark Stone and Donna Martin (2004, paperback 2007).

Michael J. Mahoney, PhD, received his doctorate at Stanford University. He is presently professor of psychology at the University of North Texas and at Saybrook Graduate School in San Francisco, CA. Honored as a fellow by the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Psychological Association, and the World Academy of Art and Science, he has contributed pioneering research on human change processes and the psychology of peak performance. Currently Executive Editor of the journal Constructivism in the Human Sciences, he has most recently published Human Change Processes (1991), Constructive Psychotherapy (2003), and Scientist as Subject (2004).

Paul L. DeVito, PhD, has been a professor of psychology at Saint Joseph's University in Philadelphia for more than 20 years and is Executive Director of the Early Responders Distance Learning Center (ERDLC). He is an experimental psychologist with research interests in the areas of learning and motivation, cognition, and the psychological consequences of terrorism. Dr. DeVito received his undergraduate and graduate degrees at the University of Pittsburgh. He is the author of more than 40 articles, chapters, and research presentations and has received merit awards for teaching, scholarship, and service. He is the recipient of numerous extramural grants and contracts totaling over $6 million. He has been a media spokesperson, discussing the psychological consequences of terrorism.

Donna M. Martin, PsyD, is an instructor and director of the academic support program at the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, where she received her doctorate in clinical psychology. In her present position she works closely with medical students and graduate students to enhance both their successful performance and to remediate problems that arise in the graduate student population. She is currently involved with institutional outcome research to measure the effectiveness of this program's, and the school's other various interventions, on success in the first year of medical school. Dr. Martin is also manager of the Center for Brief Therapy, the PCOM training clinic, and is involved in the supervision and training of psychology practicum students and interns. She has sat on the board of the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention. Dr. Martin has published several articles and chapters, and has edited and co-authored a chapter in the second edition of Cognition and Psychotherapy with Arthur Freeman, EdD, Michael Mahoney, PhD, and Paul DeVito, PhD. (Springer Publishing 2004).

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Table of Contents

1 Human change processes and constructive psychotherary 5
2 Model of causality in social learning theory 25
3 Therapeutic components shared by all psychotherapies 45
4 Logos, paradox, and the search for meaning 83
5 The role of childhood experience in cognitive disturbance 101
6 Cognitive therapy and the individual psychology of Alfred Adler 143
7 Misconceptions and the cognitive therapies 165
8 Expanding the ABCs of rational emotive behavior therapy 185
9 Cognitive therapy, behavior therapy, psychoanalysis, and pharmacotherapy : a cognitive continuum 197
10 A pyschosocial approach for conceptualizing schematic development 221
11 Identity, personality, and emotional regulation 261
12 Conviviality and Psychotherapy 273
13 the entropy of mind : a complex systems-oriented approach to psychopathology and cognitive psychotherapy 297
14 Metabolism of information as a model of mental processes and its application for psychotherapy 323
15 Synthesis 349
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