Face To Face.
Therapy in the
Age of Screenworld
By Richard Simon
By Michael Ventura
Today we engage the world more often through screens than face-to-face. Without planning to, we've become citizens of Screenworld, a collective state of mind that's profoundly altering our orientation toward reality.
Finding the Pulse
By Nancy Napier
Helping clients to fully live their lives often means inviting them to notice how their bodies are contradicting what their psyches are telling them.
The Tao of Improv
By Robert Taibbi
Improvisational theater offers a unique way of approaching relationships—and psychotherapy—that's generous rather than closed, supportive rather than competitive, organic rather than scripted.
When "Them" Becomes "Us"
By Kenneth V. Hardy
The creation of "the other" is the dynamic at the heart of racism, sexism, homophobia, and persecution. The first step in altering that dynamic is the struggle to challenge your own sense of "them" and "us."
The Non-Remembrance of Things Past
By Fred Wistow
Has your memory become erratic, unreliable, fuzzy at the edges, or nowhere to be found, like those barely remembered dreams that wriggle out of your grasp in the middle of the night? If so, take heart! You're not alone.
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By Garry Cooper
- Recession: boom or bust for therapists?
- The Wellstone-Domenici Parity Act
- The healthcare industry as a source of clients
- Assessing play therapy
- Do opposites attract?
- Reevaluating long-term psychodynamic psychotherapy
By Steven Shapiro
With some clients, forging a therapeutic connection can seem easy from the first session. But what do we do when our usual efforts at rapport just don't work?
By Florence Falk
A young woman who's on her own for the first time discovers the difference between being alone and being lonely.
-Commentary By Janine Roberts
Reviewed By Richard Handler
Traffic: Why We Drive the Way We Do
A book about the psychology of driving teaches us why the seemingly safest roads can be the deadliest.
By Frank Pittman
Changeling and Synecdoche, New York
As Hollywood has gone increasingly postmodern, its classic storytelling tradition has become an endangered species.
By Richard Lappin
When it comes to parenting a difficult child, absence can make the heart grow wiser.