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EP00 Invited Address 4 Part 2 - Multi-Storied Lives



EP00 Invited Address 4 Part 2 - Multi-Storied Lives

Featuring Michael White, BASW, with discussant Albert Ellis, PhD.

Moderated by Christine Padesky, PhD.

 

All expressions of life are multi-layered, including people's descriptions of the problems they bring to therapy. An appreciation of this multi-layeredness of expression presents therapists with a multiplicity of options for therapeutic conversations. How can the multiple layers of expression be identified? How does this contribute to a range of options for re-authoring conversations?

 

Educational Objectives:

  1. To state the practices that render visible the multi-layered nature of expressions of life.
  2. To describe the skills that contribute to the rich description of some of the layers of people's expressions that are usually neglected. 


Details

Product Details
Topic Areas:
Invited Address
Category:
Evolution of Psychotherapy |  Evolution of Psychotherapy 2000
Faculty:
Michael White |  Albert Ellis
Duration:
1 Hour 31 Minutes
Format:
Audio Only
Original Program Date:
May 25, 2000
License:
Never expires.

Credits



Faculty

Michael White's Profile

Michael White Related seminars and products: 16

B.A.S.W.


MICHAEL WHITE, B.A.S.W., is Director of Dulwich Centre, Adelaide, South Australia. He is engaged in the provision of therapeutic services, in teaching and supervision and in working with communities. He has published numerous articles and several books on the subject of narrative therapy. 


Albert Ellis's Profile

Albert Ellis Related seminars and products: 56

PhD


Albert Ellis, PhD, was an American psychologist who in 1955 developed Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy (REBT). He held M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in clinical psychology from Columbia University and American Board of Professional Psychology (ABPP). He also founded and was the President of the New York City-based Albert Ellis Institute for decades.

He is generally considered to be one of the originators of the cognitive revolutionary paradigm shift in psychotherapy and one of the founders of cognitive-behavioral therapies.[2]

Based on a 1982 professional survey of US and Canadian psychologists, he was considered as the second most influential psychotherapist in history (Carl Rogers ranked first in the survey; Sigmund Freud was ranked third).[3][4] Psychology Today noted, "No individual—not even Freud himself—has had a greater impact on modern psychotherapy."[5] 


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