Course curriculum

    1. Catalina Foothills School District & Waters Foundation (2007). Systems Thinking Rubric. Systems Thinking in Schools Partnership

    2. Sheldrake, R. (2008). Morphic resonance and morphic fields - An introduction. Rupert Sheldrake. httpswww.sheldrake.orgresearchmorphic-resonanceintroduction.

    3. Bird, J. (2000). Working with time. In The heart's narrative -Therapy and navigating life's contradictions (pp. 233ΓÇô241). Edge Press.

    4. del Pozo, H., & Hellinger, B. (1999). Unravelling family secrets. httpbertchile.iwarp.comHellingerFamily

    5. Hyland, M. E. (2001). The intelligent body. New Scientist, 12.

    6. Blatner, A. (1985). Looking at relationships. In Foundations of psychodrama (1st ed., pp. 81ΓÇô89)

    7. Dimitrov, V (1998). Introduction to the Key Concepts of Complexity Science.

    8. Cabrera, D. (2015). The 6 sacred cows of systems thinking. httpsblog.cabreraresearch.orgsacred-cows-of-systems-thinking-emergence

    9. Goodman, M., & Karash, R. (1995). Six steps to thinking systemically. The Systems Thinker, 6(2), 16ΓÇô18.

    10. Stroh, D. P. (2010). Identifying and breaking vicious cycles. The Systems Thinker, 20(10), 7ΓÇô8.

    11. Waters Center for Systems Thinking. (2019). Habits of a systems thinker.

    12. Williamson, D. (1999). Face to face. In Two plays (pp. 74ΓÇô125). Currency Press.

    13. Engel, G. L. (1980). The clinical application of the biopsychosocial model. The American Journal of Psychiatry, 137(5), 535ΓÇô544.

    1. Video lecture on Field Theory - 207 minute

    2. Gunther, SV (2021). Entanglements and flow in the family field. Qineticare - 64 minute

    1. Qineticare Webinar series “Embracing Change” - The Family Field – Entanglements and Flow (Vinay Gunther)

    1. Gibson, R. (1998). 1st Australian Gestalt Conference. Perth.

    2. Macaluso, M. A. (2015). Beyond the Perls-Goodman model- From the organism-environment field to the relational field. Gestalt Review, 19(3), 233-250.

    3. Gerunde, H., & Kampmann, V. (1996). Disease and suffering - the Gestalt approach as an alternative to the medical model. The British Gestalt Journal, 5(2), 84ΓÇô91.

    4. Parlett, M. (2011). Beyond individualism- Toward a new understanding of self, relationship, and experience (2000). Gestalt Review, 15(3), 271-280.

    5. Frew, J. (1992). From the perspective of the environment. The Gestalt Journal, 15(1), 39-60.

    6. Mearra, A. (1999). The butterfly effect in therapy Not every flap of a butterflys wing... Gestalt Review, 3(3), 205-225.

    7. Parlett, M. (1991). Reflections on field theory. The British Gestalt Journal, 1, 6891.

    8. Rubenfeld, F. (2009). Reflections- Field theory and transcendent experiences. Gestalt Review, 13(3), 296-301.

    9. Rubenfeld, F. (2011). Cocreating the field- Intention and practice in the age of complexity (2009). Gestalt Review, 15(3), 321-326.

    10. Roberts, A. (1999). Digging up the bodies. The British Gestalt Journal, 8(2), 134ΓÇô137.

    11. Schoch de Neuforn, S. (2001). Considering the field in the Gestalt therapy clinic. Australian Gestalt Journal, 5, 39ΓÇô47.

    12. Neumann, J. E. (2005). Kurt Lewin at the Tavistock Institute. Educational Action Research, 13(1), 119-136.

    13. Lobb, M. S. (2019). The paradigm of reciprocity- How to radically respect spontaneity in clinical practice. Gestalt Review, 23(3), 232-260.

    14. Cahalan, W. (1983). An elaboration of the Gestalt personality theory The experience of self in social relations. The Gestalt Journal, 6(1), 39-53.

    15. Yontef, G. M. (1993). Introduction to field theory. In Awareness, dialogue and process - Essays on Gestalt therapy (pp. 285ΓÇô325). The Gestalt Journal Press.

    16. Latner, J. (1983). This is the speed of light Field and systems theories in Gestalt therapy. The Gestalt Journal, 6(2), 71-109.

    17. O'Neill, B. (2010). Being present to the emergent creation of the field- Wordsworth, Buber, and Gestalt therapy. Gestalt Review, 14(2), 171-186.

    18. Stevenson, H. (2018). Holism, field theory, systems thinking, and Gesalt consulting- How each informs the other - Part 2, practical application. Gesalt Review, 22(2), 189-207.

    1. Glass, I. (1998, September 4). Mapping - Sight [Radio broadcast transcript]. This American Life.

    2. Rein, G., & McCraty, R. (2001). Local and non-local effects of coherent heart frequencies on conformational changes of DNA.

    1. Meyer, K. (2017). Advances in contemporary psychoanalytic field theory Concept and future development. Istituto di Gestalt H.C.C. Italy.

    2. Francesetti, G. (2019). The field perspective in clinical practice - Towards a theory of therapeutic phronesis

    3. Siminovitch, D. Unit of work. Gestalt Coaching Works.

    4. O'Neill, B. (2008). Relativistic quantum field theory Implications for Gestalt therapy. Gestalt Review, 12(1), 723.

    5. Schulz, F. (2013). Roots and shoots of Gestalt therapy field theory - Historical and theoretical developments. Gestalt Journal of Australia and New Zealand, 10(1), 24–47. 

    6. Philippson, P. (2017). Topics in Gestalt therapy - Revisiting the field [Kindle Edition].

    7. Smith, N. W., & Smith, L. L. (1996). Field theory in science - Its role as a necessary and sufficient condition in psychology. The Psychological Record, 46(1), 3–19. 

    8. Parlett, M. (1991). Exploring the field. (Excerpted from Reflections on field theory. The British Gestalt Journal, 1, 68–91). 

    9. Parlett, M. (1997). The unified field in practice. Gestalt Review, 1(1), 16ΓÇô33.

    10. Parlett, M., & Lee, R. G. (2005). Chapter 3- Contemporary Gestalt therapy - Field theory.

About this course

  • $105.00
  • 46 lessons
  • 5.5 hours of video content