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The Silent Language of Psychotherapy: Social Reinforcement of Unconscious Processes ePub download

by Ernst G. Beier

  • Author: Ernst G. Beier
  • ISBN: 0202260984
  • ISBN13: 978-0202260983
  • ePub: 1875 kb | FB2: 1464 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Social Sciences
  • Publisher: Aldine De Gruyter; 2 edition (May 1, 1984)
  • Pages: 292
  • Rating: 4.5/5
  • Votes: 162
  • Format: lit azw azw rtf
The Silent Language of Psychotherapy: Social Reinforcement of Unconscious Processes ePub download

It is very likely that the effective principles in therapeutic work rest on processes that are more general than the specific principles advanced by different schools

It is very likely that the effective principles in therapeutic work rest on processes that are more general than the specific principles advanced by different schools.

It is very likely that the effective principles in therapeutic work rest on processes that are more general than the specific principles advanced by different schools.

book by Ernst G. Beier. Therapeutic changes occur in many places, and among animals as well as humans. by David M. Young and Ernst G.

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Beier, Ernst G. (Ernst Gunter), 1916-. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.

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The author's general aim in presenting his model of y derived gain is a "marriage between Skinner and Freud" (p. 5). The author's more specific aim is to provide information that will help effect psychotherapeutic behavior change. The vehicle provided for implementing this aim is an engagingly parsimonious model of psychotherapeutic technique.

Together, let's build an Open Library for the World. social reinforcement of unconscious processes. August 12, 2011 History. 2nd ed. by Ernst G. Published 1984 by Aldine Pub. Co. in New York.

Therapeutic changes occur in many places, and among animals as well as humans. A theory that attempts to explain therapeutic changes should be based on principles that apply not only to those changes occurring during the hour, but also to those observed in the educational process, in interpersonal relations, and in the social milieu, as well as with animals. It would be desirable to discover principles broad enough to provide a deeper understanding of therapeutic change in this wide variety of situations. Experienced therapists appear to be similar in what they are doing, although they may disagree as to why they do it. In spite of the arguments about theoretical formulations, it can be observed that during an hour with a patient many psychotherapists may not follow their own theories too well. There probably is some relevance in a comparison of psychotherapy with a concept formation test: the subject gives the correct answers but is unable to state why he did so or what principles he followed in making his choices. The therapist, too, may help a patient but he is often uncertain as to "why" and "how." It is very likely that the effective principles in therapeutic work rest on processes that are more general than the specific principles advanced by different schools. This volume combines the elements of psychodynamic and cognitive behavioral therapy in a theoretical system that focuses on the importance of patient-therapist interaction, especially in terms of the exchange of subtle or covert communication cues. In this significantly updated and expanded edition of their classic text, Beier and Young analyze recent developments in new areas of practice facing today's therapist: managed care and the clinical impact of the control of healthcare delivery; and biological intervention and other issues related to psychotropic medication. Ernst G. Beier is professor emeritus of psychology at the University of Utah. He is active in the American Psychological Association, and was one of its founding presidents. He is the author of many articles on psychotherapy and clinical psychology. David M. Young is professor of psychology at Indiana University-Perdue University at Fort Wayne. He is the author of numerous journal articles and has private practice in psychology and is busy in consulting.

Armin
A terrific book of "general principles" that anyone of practically any theoretical orientation will likely find useful. Incomprehensibly and inexplicably underrated. The theory is based on very sound principles of behavior and simply extends them to include times when we are not aware of what we are doing and why, and are also unaware of what might be rewarding about even our negative behaviors. It makes sense, because in many cases humans can be subject to reinforcement (reward) and punishment without full awareness. It gets really interesting when the interaction of two persons, each of whom is always "pulling" for a certain response from the other, interact. I won't give the rest away, as it's too much of a pleasure to read. It's a must-have for therapists who do more than just "band aid" therapy.
Mr_TrOlOlO
I read the first edition in 1977 or so and it revolutionized my work as a therapist. Beier's original thinking about how unconscious processes are rewarded can help the practicing psychotherapist understand the richness of the therapeutic relationship.
Akinozuru
This book has been one of a handful of books that have made an impression on my worldview. While steeped in the practice of psychotherapy and patient therapist interactions, there is at it's core a powerful interpretive framework that is explicated throughout key chapters in this book. Without a doubt, in any area of ones interests, you can use this powerful hermeneutic, that gives justice to the myriad of human interactions and our abhorrent behaviors, to understand the dynamics at play.

I had the pleasure of having Dr David young as my Professor in 1991 as a freshman at IPFW. However, only I find out after realizing how powerful this narrative is, that one of its authors I had already known years prior.
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