Author: P. Scott Richards,Allen E. Bergin
Publisher: Amer Psychological Assn; 1 edition (January 1, 2000)
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Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 2000, 518 p. ISBN 1-557-98624-X.
Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 2000, 518 p. PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2012 APA, all rights reserved). Do you want to read the rest of this article? Request full-text. These religious frameworks represent distinct ways of understanding reality (Richards & Bergin, 2014).
Religious Diversity and Psychotherapy: Conclusions, Recommendations, and Future Directions P. Scott Richards and Allen E. .Allen E. Bergin received his PhD in clinical psychology in 1960 from Stanford University. Bergin. He was a faculty member at Teachers College, Columbia University (1961-1972). He was a Professor of Psychology at Brigham Young University from 1972 until his retirement in 1999.
Allen E. Bergin received his PhD in clinical psychology in 1960 from Stanford University
Allen E. He was a faculty member at Teachers College, Columbia University (1961-1972) and is professor emeritus of psychology at Brigham Young University (1972-1999) since 1972 where he has served as the director of the Values Institute (1976-1978) and director of the PhD program in clinical psychology (1989-1993).
Author Richards, P. Scott, Richards, P Scott, Bergin, Allen E. ISBN 1433817357.
Handbook of Psychotherapy and Religious Diversity. ISBN13 9781433817359. More Books . ABOUT CHEGG.
Richards, P. Scott and Bergin, Allen E. Bibliographic Citation. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 2000. Richards, P. (1997). Related Items in Google Scholar.
His 1980 article on theistic values was groundbreaking in the field and elicited over 1,000 responses and requests for reprints, including those from luminaries such as Carl Rogers and Albert Bandura. Bergin is also noted for his interchanges with probabilistic atheist Albert Ellis.
The chapters herein can serve as a primary text in courses on religious and spiritual issues in psychotherapy and as a supplemental text in graduate courses on human diversity and multicultural counseling.