New Therapist 43

The shadow edition











Hitler on the couch

Sallyann Goodall takes a look at Miller's analysis of Hitler from an object-relations perspective and how, what we know as world history, might have been the outward expression of his hate towards his Jewish father.


The shadows of compassion

Mikele Rauch explores the shadow side of therapy and gives a psychodynamic systems view on some of the challenges facing therapists.


Self confessed

An introduction to Mathias B. Freese's book: The i Tetralogy, where he takes a look at the Holocaust from a psychological perspective.



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New Therapist now



New Therapist 44

The lucid edition











In search of lucid psychotherapy

Jeffery Smith writes about understanding the structure and 'cleavage planes' of psychotherapy i.e. understanding and fostering specific moments of healing and change in the therapeutic action.


Dialogue is the change

Jaakko Seikkula discusses the foundations of dialogical psychotherapy and how this approach can be used in treating serious psychotic problems.


Love is the text, death the subtext

Robert Langs explores the subject of love in psychotherapy and takes a look at the role of true patient-love and true therapist-love in the emotional healing process.



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New Therapist now



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New Therapist 45

The legal edition










When the solicitor calls

If you have ever felt left in the dark when it comes to lawyer's letters, this chapter from "Therapists in court" will shed some light on possible responses.


Client confidentiality on the stand

Clinical psychologist Prishika Pillay answers questions about her experience of a court case during which she argued for her client's right to confidentiality after her case file was subpoenaed.


Laying down the law

A compilation of seminal court cases in which psychologists and psychiatrists' involvement have set legal precedents.


Appearing as a witness

The differences between a psychologist appearing as a witness of fact and an expert witness.


Legal glossary

Demystifying legal terms for mental health-care workers.


What the supreme court doesn't know

Paula Caplan writes about how the supreme court misused her work on psychiatric diagnoses in the case of a paranoid schizophrenic that was on trial for murder.


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New Therapist now