The Process of Psychotherapy : Empirical Foundations and Systems of Analysis
- Kiesler, Donald J.
- Milton : Taylor and Francis, 2017.
- Copyright Date:
- 1st ed.
- Physical Description:
- 1 online resource (489 pages)
- Taylor & Francis: ezaccess.libraries.psu.edu , Click here to view.
- OCLC metadata license agreement: ezaccess.libraries.psu.edu
- Cover -- Half Title -- Title -- Copyright -- Dedication -- Contents -- Foreword -- Preface -- I. METHOD AND THEORY IN PSYCHOTHERAPY PROCESS ANALYSIS -- 1. A Communication Model for Psychotherapy Process Analysis -- 2. Basic Methodological Issues in Psychotherapy Process Research -- II. SYSTEMS OF DIRECT PSYCHOTHERAPY PROCESS ANALYSIS -- 3. Major Process Systems for Analyzing Interview Behaviors of Therapist and Patient -- Butler, Rice, and Wagstaff (original version) -- Rice (revised version): A Client and Therapist Classification System -- Dollard and Auld: A Motivational System for Scoring Patient and Therapist Behavior -- Leary and Gill: A System for the Analysis of the Content of Clinical Evaluations and Patient-Therapist Verbalizations -- Lennard and Bernstein: A Communication-Interaction Category System -- Matarazzo: A Speech Interaction System -- Murray: A Content-Analysis Method for Studying Psychotherapy -- Snyder: A Nondirective Classification System for Therapist and Patient Responses -- 4. Major Process Systems for Analyzing Therapist Interview Behaviors -- Harway, Dittmann, Raush, Bordin, and Rigler: The Depth of Interpretation Scale -- Howe and Pope: An Empirical Scale of Therapist Verbal Activity Level in the Initial Interview -- Siegman and Pope: An Empirical Scale for the Measurement of Therapist Specificity in the Initial Psychiatric Interview -- Strupp: A Multidimensional System for Analyzing Psychotherapeutic Communications -- Truax: Scales for Therapist Accurate Empathy, Nonpossessive Warmth, and Genuineness -- 5. Major Process Systems for Analyzing Patient Interview Behaviors -- Bordin: The Free Association Scales -- Gottschalk and Gleser: Gottschalk-Gleser Content Analysis Scales: Anxiety, Hostility, and Social Alienation-Personal Disorganization -- Hall and Van De Castle: The Content Analysis of Dreams., Klein, Mathieu, Gendlin, and Kiesler: The Experiencing Scale -- Truax: A Tentative Scale for the Measurement of Depth of Self-Exploration -- 6. Minor Process Systems for Analyzing Psychotherapy Interviews -- Multivariate Systems -- Four Omnibus Systems -- Two Therapist Systems -- Two Patient Systems -- Univariate Minor Process Systems -- III. SYSTEMS OF INDIRECT PSYCHOTHERAPY PROCESS ANALYSIS -- 7. Indirect Assessment of Therapist and Patient Interview Behaviors -- Measures of Participants' Perceptions during Specific Psychotherapy Transactions -- Questionnaire Procedures -- Barrett-Lennard (1959b): The Relationship Inventory -- Snyder and Snyder (1961): Patient Affect and Therapist Affect Scales -- Anderson and Anderson (1962): Rapport Rating Scale or Interview Rating Scale -- Lorr (1965): The Client's Perceptions Inventory -- Mendelsohn and Geller (1965): A Scale of Client Attitudes Toward Counseling -- Strupp, Fox, and Lessler (1969): Patients' Evaluations of the Psychotherapy Experience -- Libo (1956): The Picture Impressions Test -- Postscript: Basic Dimensions of Interpersonal Behavior -- Experimental Procedures -- Kagan, Krathwohl, and Miller (1963): Interpersonal Process Recall -- Nathan and colleagues (1964): TRACCOM -- General Conceptions of the Therapeutic Relationship and Therapist Technique -- Measures of Therapists' Conceptions and Preferences -- Chase (1946) -- McClelland and Sinaiko (1950): Attitudes Toward General Counseling -- Porter (1949): A Simple Measure of Counselors' Attitudes -- Fiedler (1950): The Ideal Therapeutic Relationship Q-Sort -- Cottle, Lewis and Penney (1954): Personal Characteristics of Counselors -- Glover (1955): A Questionnaire Study of British Psychoanalysts -- Strupp (1960): Film Analogues for Measuring Therapist Technique and Attitudes -- Wolff (1956): A Standardized Interview Survey of Psychotherapists., and Fey (1958): A Questionnaire Measuring Common Issues in the Conduct of Psychotherapy -- Meehl and Glueck: A Survey of Psychotherapists' Technique Conceptions -- Michaux, Lorr, and McNair: A Goal Statement Inventory -- Sundland and Barker (1962): The Therapist Orientation Questionnaire -- Wallach and Strupp (1964): The Usual Therapeutic Practices Scale -- McNair and Lorr (1964): The AID Technique Scales -- Measures of Patients' Conceptions and Preferences -- Form (1955): A Scale on Attitudes Toward Counseling -- Reznikoff, Brady and Zeller (1959): The Psychiatric Attitudes Battery -- Nunnally (1961): Mental Health Conceptions of the General Public and of Experts -- Fischer and Turner (1970): Attitudes Toward Seeking Professional Psychological Help Scale -- Appendix: Tables -- Name Index -- Subject Index.
- "To understand the process of psychotherapeutic change, one must look for the answers in the psychotherapeutic process itself. This process involves the exchange of communications between two (or more) participants, and as a result of the exchange, modifications in the personality and behavior of the patient are expected to occur. But what is the nature of the therapeutic messages? How do they produce changes in the patient? What aspects of the messages are important for therapeutic change? And if the therapeutic force is somehow encoded in the messages, where shall we look for it- in sentence structure, in emotional overtones, in gestures and body movements? The Process of Psychotherapy is divided into two major parts, dealing respectively with method and with systems. In Part I, the author presents an analysis of psychotherapy process research from a communications perspective, developing an incisive and detailed analysis of the methodological issues that confront researchers in this field and suggesting theoretical and empirical strategies for addressing these issues. Part II provides the first exhaustive and detailed summary of extant psychotherapy process systems. The author first deals with direct systems, those procedures of content analysis or rating scales that have been developed to assess the exchanges between therapists and patients. Seventeen major direct process systems are presented in detail and are summarized with ample citations to the literature. The final section of the book offers an exhaustive listing and concise description of various indirect measures of psychotherapy process, which do not assess the verbatim interview exchanges of the participants in therapy but rather assess the participants' perceptions via self-report or standard analogue procedures. This book is a basic, sophisticated, and exhaustive coverage of psychotherapy process and content analysis that will become the standard and authoritative source for anyone interested in the process of psychotherapy, whether as student, researcher, or practitioner."--Provided by publisher.
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