Narrative Means to Therapeutic Ends
W. W. Norton & Company, 1990 - 229 pagina's
White and Epston base their therapy on the assumption thatpeople experience problems when the stories of their lives,as they or others have invented them, do not sufficientlyrepresent their lived experience. Therapy then becomes aprocess of storying or restorying the lives and experiences ofthese people. In this way narrative comes to play a centralrole in therapy. Both authors share delightful examples of astoried therapy that privileges a person's lived experience,inviting a reflexive posture and encouraging a sense of authorshipand reauthorship of one's experiences and relationshipsin the telling and retelling of one's story.
Wat mensen zeggen - Een review schrijven
We hebben geen reviews gevonden op de gebruikelijke plaatsen.
able aged alternative stories anorexia nervosa asked aspects asthma Auckland become believe brother Bruner bulimia Carolyn concerned constitute Daniel David Epston developments discussion documents dominant story effects ence encopresis encouraging persons example externalizing fact family members family therapy father feel felt Foucault Freddy friends homework ideas identified invitations Jerome Bruner Leslie Centre letter lifestyle lived experience lives and relationships Louise M. W. Dear mapping the influence Marissa Marlene and Dick meeting Michael and Jan Michael White Michel Foucault mode of thought months mother Narrative Means Nick objectification occasions Panopticon parents performance of meaning polysemy practices problem problem-saturated proposed questions ready referred rela relation response schizophrenia sense session sexual Sneaky Poo social specific steps subjugation subjunctive mood tantrums techniques of power tell text analogy therapeutic therapist things tion told Tony truth unique outcomes unitary knowledges voices writing