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Download The Science of the Art of Psychotherapy (Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology) fb2, epub

by Allan N. Schore Ph.D.

Download The Science of the Art of Psychotherapy (Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology) fb2, epub

ISBN: 0393706648
Author: Allan N. Schore Ph.D.
Language: English
Publisher: W. W. Norton & Company; 1st Edition edition (April 2, 2012)
Pages: 480
Category: Social Sciences
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.7
Votes: 873
Size Fb2: 1256 kb
Size ePub: 1300 kb
Size Djvu: 1950 kb
Other formats: docx azw mbr lrf


Series: Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology. The above are but a few of the important strands in Allan Schore's book. I heartily recommend 'The Science of the Art of Psychotherapy' to any thoughtful reader who is interested in psychotherapy.

Series: Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology. Hardcover: 480 pages. ISBN-13: 978-0393706642. Product Dimensions: . x . inches. 11 people found this helpful.

Электронная книга "The Science of the Art of Psychotherapy (Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology)", Allan N. Schore. Эту книгу можно прочитать в Google Play Книгах на компьютере, а также на устройствах Android и iOS. Выделяйте текст, добавляйте закладки и делайте заметки, скачав книгу "The Science of the Art of Psychotherapy (Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology)" для чтения в офлайн-режиме.

Schore works at the Department of Psychiatry and Biobehavioral . The Science of the Art of Psychotherapy (.

Schore works at the Department of Psychiatry and Biobehavioral Sciences, UCLA David Geffen School of Medicine, and at the UCLA Center for Culture, Brain, and Development. Norton & Compaby, New York, 2012). Modern Attachment Theory.

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Allan Schore reveals himself as a polymath, the depth and breadth of whose reading–bringing together .

Allan Schore reveals himself as a polymath, the depth and breadth of whose reading–bringing together neurobiology, developmental neurochemistry, behavioral neurology, evolutionary biology, developmental psychoanalysis, and infant psychiatry–is staggering. British Journal of Psychiatry. work is leading to an integrated evidence-based dynamic theory of human development that will engender a rapproachement between psychiatry and neural sciences. –American Journal of Psychiatry.

Focusing on the hottest topics in ent, developmental neuroscience, trauma, the developing brainthis book provides a window into the ideas of one of the best-known writers on these.

Focusing on the hottest topics in ent, developmental neuroscience, trauma, the developing brainthis book provides a window into the ideas of one of the best-known writers on these Visit. com: The Science of the Art of Psychotherapy (Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology) (9780393706642): Allan N. Schore P.

Norton Mental Health presents the Norton Series on Interpersonal . OFFER: two books from this catalog ALLAN N. SCHORE One would be hard pressed to find another book s. .

Norton Mental Health presents the Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology. OFFER: two books from this catalog. The science of the art of psychotherapy. This work will likely be a major reference source for those interested in understanding the brain-mind-body relationships, particularly in the two person model, focused on the dissociative process, and the autonomic nervous system concomitants.

Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology (Hardcover). Allan N. Schore, PhD, is on the clinical faculty of the Department of Psychiatry and Biobehavioral Sciences, UCLA David Geffen School of Medicine, and at the UCLA Center for Culture, Brain, and Development. By (author) Allan N.

Published by W. W. Norton & Company, 2008. Bibliographic Details  . Condition: Good Hardcover. Bibliographic Details Publisher: W. Norton & Company. Publication Date: 2008. Standard shipping can on occasion take up to 30 days for delivery. List this Seller's Books. Payment Methods accepted by seller.

Allan Schore: Absolutely But we now understand psychotherapy changes more than overt behavior and . Interpersonal neurobiology-how early relationships shape the brain-has transformed attachment theory.

Allan Schore: Absolutely.

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Comments:

Xig
I am a medical doctor specialized in internal medicine and pain medicine. I bought this book to review the current knowledge of the functional neuroanatomy of attachment disorder, personality disorders, etc, and learn how this might have lately informed the practice of psychotherapy. I found this book to be extremely frustrating. I get the impression that rather than sit down and write a structured book on the subject at hand, Dr. Schore simply gathered a number of his related reviews and essays together under this title. Whatever the case, this lengthy book is a collection of chapters that cover variations of the same material repeatedly. And I mean repeatedly. I now know what that Edvard Munch guy on the bridge was screaming-- "You already said that!"

I will give a couple examples of this repetition. Schore says in the introductory chapter that there has been a paradigm shift from a left-brain cognitive-behavioral approach to a right-brained, pre-verbal approach. Great! Let's learn about it! Yet a search of the Kindle version shows that the word paradigm occurs 117 times in the text. It is already toward the end of the text that we read, "At the outset of this contribution I proposed that three trends of the ongoing paradigm shift in the developmental sciences--studies of right brain development, research on emotion, and models of self-regulation....." etc. The same stuff about this paradigm shift is repeated over and over ad nauseum.

Example two. Search on auditory-prosodic. 19 separate times spread throughout the chapters is repeated the same discussion on the role of "episodes of visualfacial, auditory-prosodic, and tactile-gestural affective communications" between infant and attuned caregiver in forming normal right-brain attachment psychology. This is a central topic that needed to be fully developed and referenced one time in one chapter. I could go on and on. 33 separate places the story about HPA axis regulation is repeated. The phrase right brain or right hemisphere occurs well over 1000 times.

There is a lot of interesting material covered in this tome, such as the study on Borderline Personality Disorder and the chapter on Bowlby. But so much of these 480 pages is needless repetition that I suspect the author of being motivated by something other than a goal to present the material in a clear fashion. It feels more like he was tasked to come up with something prodigious for the Norton Series. Gravity equals gravitas. His own name, Schore, is referenced 582 times. So maybe this is just an accomplished academician running victory laps--many victory laps. Whatever. The irritation this book caused me results in a 2 star rating.

Speaking of the right brain, the functional MRI scan has recently created an explosion of knowledge of dynamic functional neuroanatomy. Perhaps this knowledge will lead to some progress in psychological therapies. But there is a limit to the usefulness of neuroanatomical explanations, which, ironically enough, goes directly to the paradigm shift from cognitive to intuitive psychotherapy that is the topic of this book. Any configuration of neural matrix activity that one might label as a thought, emotion, sensation, feeling-- what have you-- can be imaged with fMRI. One may experience an aha! moment where the activity of visualizing where the enjoyment of an Oreo cookie occurs in the brain suddenly crosses from the novel to the banal; every brain function occurs somewhere in the brain, and suddenly we are back to square one. The academic activity of categorizing cortical and subcortical regions and nuclei is just a left brain, language-based heuristic after all. We still have to engage that realm of intuitive limbic communication with the client. So, when the goal is connecting with another human, all this talk about the right brain has the same function as talking about Chakras. It is the human compulsion to explain with the left brain what is intuited by the right brain but is in practice ineffable. So, whereas Dr. Shore might recognize in my review a sympathetic nervous system discharge causing increased blood pressure and a right brain rage response, I will describe this review as venting my spleen, and claim it to be the more apt description.

Which leads to my last comment about this book, which might just be a nitpick. Nothing is more left brainy than academic jargon. Consider the following sentence: "The attuned mother synchronizes the spatiotemporal patterning of her exogenous sensory stimulation with the infant's spontaneous expressions of his endogenous organismic rhythms." 480 pages of this style of writing. It's curious to read a book about the limits of an overly cognitive approach to human psychology written in this style.
Dordred
This is the most exciting book on Psychotherapy I have ever read. Allan Schore has brought forth with great clarity the importance of a bold new approach to Psychotherapy that has previously been sorely neglected; namely the recognition of the overwhelming importance of Affect; feelings or emotions in the shaping of a persons character. Psychoanalysis had long recognised the importance of unconscious mental processes in neurosis. But this was ignored, even ridiculed in the '60's with the rise of Behaviourism or 'Behavioural Science'. Behaviourism promised to be the bold new 'science' of human behaviour. It was soon to prove a dismal failure. Next we saw the rise of Cognitivism in which the significance of cognition was recognised giving rise to Cognitive Behaviour Therapy.
Allan Schore shows us how both of these approaches failed to take seriously the importance of Affect, of feelings or emotions as the most important shaper of a persons psychic experience. He returns to Bowlby and attachment theory to remind us of the importance of emotional attunement beween the mother and her child. He explores the recent re-evaluation of right and left hemisphere brain specialisation. Schore shows us how patterns of feeling or affect laid down during the rapid growth period of the right brain in early child development; primarily the patterns of the baby's attachment relationship with its mother, come to dominate the child's life long patterns of relationship to others. The above are but a few of the important strands in Allan Schore's book. I heartily recommend 'The Science of the Art of Psychotherapy' to any thoughtful reader who is interested in psychotherapy.
I ℓ٥ﻻ ﻉ√٥υ
Dr Shore's book attempts to bridge the clinic and the laboratory in this extremely interesting model of righ hemisphere involvement in attachment. Another more recent example of the attempt to understand the basic neuroscience behind psychotherapy is "The Healing power of emotion" by Fosha, Siegel and others. My criticism is that the psychodynamic perspective tends to view attachment issues as both the cause and treatment of all adult psychopathology, which is just not the case. I would welcome a more skeptical exposition that described limitations of this perspective and areas for further research. This is an excellent outline of several decades of Dr. Shores fascinating work in a developmental model of the neurobiology of attachment.
cyrexoff
The author makes logical connection between the way the body/brain works and how relationships are the invisible but very influential part of life. This includes therapists; they can't pretend to be 'objective', they can become a hinder or a healer to mental and emotional health.
Kann
I have enjoyed reading this and other books by Allan Schore. What makes this book different from his other books is that there are chapters that are written by other experts that resonate same message.
One gathers that psychotherapy is an art but it is based on the solid knowledge base of neurobiology. Most readers would not have any problem in understanding that a psychotherapist will benefit from the science and can translate it into his/her practice. The reverse ,i.e that art can be converted into physiological and neurobiological functions is a complex tenet. This is what I think the book tried to do and mostly succeeded. As a psychotherapist, I would have liked clinical examples. Also, there are some repetitious ideas that can be challenging to ignore. One thing is clear, that bringing the patient's past into present and then psychotherapist interpreting it from the moment of meeting is an exciting concept.
Drelalak
A well-documented review of psychoneurobiology research presented in an easy to follow and comprehensible style. Very useful information on brain development for practical applications.

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