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Relational Transactional Analysis : Principles in Practice
Fowlie, Heather and Charlotte Sills
Routledge / Karnac Books / Softcover / 2011-08-01 / 1855757621
Transactional Analysis
reg price: $76.50 our price: $ 65.03 (may be subject to change)
414 pages
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"Through different voices and styles of contributions, including papers, edited talks and panel discussion, this collection explores and applies the principles of relational transactional analysis. It sets them in social, cultural and political contexts, and considers a number of important implications of this particular relational turn in psychotherapy. The book advances relational transactional analyses and, in doing so, reflects the creativity and vibrancy of contemporary TA. The editors have skilfully brought together different generations of TA practitioners in an accessible and stimulating volume. I commend the editors and highly recommend the book."
- Dr Keith Tudor, Associate Professor , Auckland University of Technology



INTRODUCTION: Heather Fowlie and Charlotte Sills

Principle 1: The centrality of relationship
1) The use of self in psychotherapy, Diana Shmukler
2) A response to Diana Shmukler’s keynote speech—the use of self in psychotherapy
Heather Fowlie, Suhith Shivanath, Brian Fenton and Ray Little

Principle 2: The importance of engagement
3) Therapeutic involvement, Richard G. Erskine
4) Countertransference self-disclosure, Ray Little

Principle 3: The significance of conscious and nonconscious patterns of relating
5) Dynamic ego states—the significance of nonconscious and unconscious patterns, as well as conscious patterns, Graeme Summers
6) Aspects of selfhood, Paul Kellett van Leer

Principle 4: The importance of experience
7) The importance of experience, Dave Gowling and Jamie Agar
8) Person to person: a meditation on a two-person practice, Katherine Murphy

Principle 5: The significance of subjectivity and self subjectivity
9) Subjectivity and intersubjectivity, Suhith Shivanath
10) Rackets and racket feelings: breaking through the racket system, a case of transformation of experience in short-term therapy, Katarina Gildebrand and Suhith Shivanath

Principle 6: The importance of uncertainty
11) What do I do now? Grappling with uncertainty in a postmodern world, Jo Stuthridge
12) The importance of uncertainty, Charlotte Sills

Principle 7: The importance of curiosity, criticism, and creativity
13) Fighting for a mind of one’s own, William F. Cornell
14) Where do we dwell?, Steff Oates

Principle 8: Working with adults
15) The reality of the functioning and changing adult, Carole Shadbolt
16) The development of Adult capacities through relationship, Brian Fenton

17) Working with difference relationally, Phil Lapworth
18) Cross-cultural transactional analysis, Marco Mazzetti
19) Lost and found in translation: therapy and the bilingual self, Marit Lyngra
20) Transactional analysis and the wider world: the politics and psychology of alienation, Karen Minikin
21) Relational practices and interventions:neuroscience underpinnings, James R. Allen 22) The erotic relational matrix revisited, Helena Hargaden
23) Relational transactional analysis and group work, Geoff Hopping and Gun Isaksson Hurst
24) Is relational transactional analysis psychotherapy terminable?, Birgitta Heiller

25) Relational transactional analysis and ethics—minding the gap, Sue Eusden
26) Reflections on a theme of relational supervision, Suzanne Boyd and Carole Shadbolt
27) Exploring the relational meaning of formula G in supervision and self-supervision, Jill Hunt
28) Relational supervision, Keith Chinnock
29) Research and relational psychotherapy, Biljana van Rijn
30) Reflective inquiries, Heather Fowlie with Sarah Brown, Rachel Cook,Rob Hill, Judy Sleath, and Maja Zivkovic
31) The censorship process: from distillation to essence—a relational methodology, Elana Leigh
32) Fostering the freedom for play, imagination, and uncertainty in professional learning environments, William F. Cornell


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