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eBook The Facilitating Environment: Clinical Applications of Winnicott's Theory ePub

eBook The Facilitating Environment: Clinical Applications of Winnicott's Theory ePub

by M. Gerald Fromm,Bruce L. Smith

  • ISBN: 0823618250
  • Category: Psychology and Counseling
  • Subcategory: Fitness and Nutrition
  • Author: M. Gerald Fromm,Bruce L. Smith
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Intl Universities Pr Inc; First Edition edition (May 1, 1989)
  • Pages: 673
  • ePub book: 1812 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1581 kb
  • Other: azw doc rtf lit
  • Rating: 4.6
  • Votes: 235

Description

Organized in four sections, The Facilitating Environment opens with a series of theoretical chapters that place Winnicott's key .

Organized in four sections, The Facilitating Environment opens with a series of theoretical chapters that place Winnicott's key concepts in the framework of better-known schools of psychoanalytic thought. The clinical chapters that follow are divided into three parts, each corresponding to an important idea of Winnicott's: Transitional Phenomena, The False Self Organization, and The Psychotherapeutic Holding Environment. These chapters, which demonstrate the usefulness with which analysts of a variety of orientations have found his ideas, vary quite widely in their focus.

Personal Name: Winnicott, D. W. (Donald Woods), 1896-1971. Personal Name: Smith, Bruce L. Rubrics

Personal Name: Winnicott, D. Personal Name: Fromm, Gerard. Rubrics: Psychoanalysis. Download PDF book format. Download DOC book format.

The material in the book is organized around four sections. The first section compares Winnicott's work to other psychoanalytic theories. The next three sections are organized around clinical contributions reflecting particular Winnicottian concepts.

The Facilitating Environment: Clinical Applications of Winnicott's Theory. Connecticut: International University Press. The Facilitating Environment: Clinical Applications of Winnicott's Theory.

Some implications of Winnicott's concepts for clinical practice. Clinical Social Work Journal, 13, 218–233. Fromm, M. & Smith, B. L. (1989). Madison, CT: International Universities Press. Chescheir, M. & Schulz, K. M. The development of a capacity for concern in antisocial children: Winnicott's concept of human relatedness. Clinical Social Work Journal, 17, 24–39. Clancier, . & Kalmanovitch, J. (1987). Winnicott and paradox: From birth to creation. Giovacchini, P. (E.

The Facilitating Environment. Clinical Applications of Winnicott's Theory. by Gerard Fromm, Bruce L. Smith, M. Gerald Fromm. Published May 1989 by International Universities Press.

Items related to The Facilitating Environment: Clinical Applications. A practicing pediatrician as well as analyst, Donald Woods Winnicott possessed a profound appreciation for the developmental tasks of life's earliest stages and, in particular, for the role of the other in successful maturation. Gerald Fromm; Bruce L. Smith The Facilitating Environment: Clinical Applications of Winnicott's Theory.

The Facilitating Environment book. 0823618250 (ISBN13: 9780823618255).

by M. Gerald Fromm, Bruce L. Smith. ISBN 9780823618255 (978-0-8236-1825-5) Hardcover, Intl Universities Pr Inc, 1989. Find signed collectible books: 'The Facilitating Environment: Clinical Applications of Winnicott's Theory'.

A practicing pediatrician as well as analyst, Donald Woods Winnicott possessed a profound appreciation for the developmental tasks of life's earliest stages and, in particular, for the role of the other in successful maturation. While most practicing psychoanalysts are familiar with the concept of the transitional object-Winnicott's best known contribution-his work is sometimes considered more of interest to developmental theorists and child care workers than to psychotherapists. Yet his bibliography, which includes nearly 200 published works and many still unpublished papers, contains valuable discussions of a wide spectrum of clinical problems. Organized in four sections, The Facilitating Environment opens with a series of theoretical chapters that place Winnicott's key concepts in the framework of better-known schools of psychoanalytic thought. The clinical chapters that follow are divided into three parts, each corresponding to an important idea of Winnicott's: Transitional Phenomena, The False Self Organization, and The Psychotherapeutic Holding Environment. These chapters, which demonstrate the usefulness with which analysts of a variety of orientations have found his ideas, vary quite widely in their focus. The patients described range from a multiple personality to chronic schizophrenics, and they concern the treatment in both hospital and office settings of such problems as anorexia, delinquency, and chronic normalcy. This much-needed volume concludes with an engrossing chapter by Winnicott himself and titled 'Interpretation and Psychoanalysis' , this never before published paper offers a revealing look at issues of timing, technique and the place of the analyst.