Jungian perspectives on clinical supervision

by Paul Kugler

Book, 1995



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Einsiedeln : Diamon, 1995.

Local notes

The role of supervision in the training of clinical psychologists, social workers, psychiatrists and psychoanalysts has in recent years taken on increasing importance. Even though supervision has long been an essential part of the training of psychotherapists, remarkably little was written on the subject until recently. This volume addresses the need for more open discussion of the various facets of supervision and the training of analytic candidates with chapters by leaders in the field on elaborating technique, elucidating transference and countertransference issues, proposing direction and focus to clinical inquiry, suggesting dynamic and archetypal formulations of the analytic process and exploring repetitive patterns of behavior, thought, and fantasy. This collection embodies an essential reference source for supervising psychoanalysts and therapists as well as training candidates, graduate students in social work and clinical psychology, and psychiatry residents. From the contents: Individual Supervision: Suggestions Towards a Theory of Supervision Michael Fordham’s Theory and Practice of Supervision Supervision and the Mentor Archetype Supervision and the Interactive Field Transference Projections in Supervision Styles of Supervision Sustaining the Potential Analyst’s Morale Case Colloquium: Ecstasies and Agonies of Case Seminar Supervision On Supervision in Jungian Continuous Case Seminars Some Thoughts on the Clinical Process Assessing Progress in Supervision Phases in a Supervisor’s Life: The Transition From Training Candidate to Supervising Analyst The Education of the Supervisor The Aging Supervisor Supervision and Institutions: Supervision, Training, and the Institution as an Internal Pressure A Model of Clinical Supervision Supervision: The Impossible Profession

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LibraryThing member JayLivernois
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