Course curriculum

    1. Anderson, K., Armitage, S., Jack, D., & Wittner, J. (1990). Beginning Where We Are Feminist Methodology in Oral History. In Nielsen, J. (ed) Feminist Research Methods exemplary readings in the social sciences. Westview Press.

    2. Bacal, H. A., & Thomson, P. G. (1996). The psychoanalyst’s selfobject needs and the effect of their frustration on the treatment- A new view of countertransference.

    3. Bentzen, M., & Hart, S. (2015). Chapter one The importance of present moments. In Through windows of opportunity A neuroaffective approach to child psychotherapy (pp. 1-22). Routledge.

    4. Boadella, D. (1981). Transference, resonance, and interference. Talk at the Gerda Boyensen Centre, May.

    5. Coan, J. A., & Sbarra, D. A. (2015). Social baseline theory The social regulation of risk and effort. Current Opinion in Psychology, 1, 87-91.

    6. Erskine, R. G., Moursund, J. P., & Trautmann, R. L. (1999). Chapter 5, Relational Needs. In Beyond Empathy A Therapy of Contact-in-Relationship (pp. 121-155). BrunnnerMazel.

    7. King, R, & OBrien, T. (2011). Transference and countyertransference Opportunities and risks as two technical constructs migrate beyond their psychoanalytic homeland. Psychotherapy in Australia, 17(4), 12-17.

    8. Norton, J. (2004). The Limitations of Attachment Theory for Adult Psychotherapy. Psychotherapy in Australia, 10(1), 58-63.

    9. Rosenberg, J., Rand, M., & Asay, D. (1985). The development of self. In Body, self and soul Sustaining integration. Humanics

    10. Schore, A. (2002). Dysregulation of the right brain Right Brain Attachment Trauma. Australia and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, 36, 9-30.

    11. Siegel, D. (2006). Attachment and Self-Understanding Parenting with the Brain in Mind. Psychotherapy in Australia, 12(2), 26-32.

    12. Wallin, D. (2010). From the inside out The therapists attachment patterns as sources of insight and impasse. Psychotherapy in Australia, 16(3), 26-31.

    1. AAGT List. (1996). Discussion on Transference.

    2. Alexander, R., Brickman, B., Jacobs, L, Trop, J., & Yontef, G. (1992). Transference Meets Dialogue A Discussion between Self-Psychologists and Gestalt Therapists. The Gestalt Journal, 25(2), 61-108.

    3. Bowman, C. and Roberts, S. (1999). An Overview of Relational Gestalt. Presented at Brisbane Gestalt Centre.

    4. Breshgold, E., & Zahm, S. (1992). A case for the integration of self psychology developmental theory into the practice of Gestalt therapy. The Gestalt Journal, 15(1), 61-93.

    5. Denes, M. (1980). Paradoxes in the Therapeutic Relationship. Gestalt Journal, 3 (1), 1-7.

    6. Gillie, M. (1999). Daniel Stern A developmental theory of Gestalt.

    7. Hurtz, W. (1993). Transference and Countertransference in Gestalt Therapy. At the Boundary, Nov. 1993.

    8. Jacobs, L. (1992). Insights from psychoanalytic self psychology and intersubjectivity theory for Gestalt therapists. The Gestalt Journal, 15(2), 1-10.

    9. Joyce, P. & Sills, C. (2004). Chapter 11 Tranference and countertransference. In Skills in Gestalt counselling & psychotherapy (pp. 140-154). Sage Publications.

    10. Kalaitzi, E. (2012). Calling for a Gesalt developmental perspective. Gestalt Review, 16(3), 273-291.

    11. Kenofer, B. (2013). Development of the self- A presentation of Kegan's subject-object theory. Gestalt Review, 17(1), 59-85.

    12. Kenofer, B. (2018). Developing the concept of structured ground in Gestalt theory and practice. Gestalt Review, 22(1), 69-90.

    13. Melnick, J. (2003). Countertransference and the Gestalt approach. British Gestalt Journal, 12(1), 40-48.

    14. Morss, J. R. (2002). Dont develop A critique of the role of developmental theory within Gestalt therapy. International Gestalt Journal, 25(1), 73-92.

    15. Mortola, P. (2001). Sharing disequilibrium A link between Gestalt therapy theory and child developmental theory. Gestalt Review, 5(1), 45-56.

    16. Mortola, P. (2011). Adolescence- Psychotherapy and the emergent self (1995). Gestalt Review, 15(2), 159-171.

    17. Mullen, P. F. (1985). Gestalt therapy and constructive developmental psychology. The Gestalt Journal, 8(1), 69-90.

    18. OLeary, E. (1993). Empathy in the Person Centred and Gestalt Approaches. The British Gestalt Journal, 2, 111-114.

    19. Philippson, P. (2002). Transference in Gestalt. British Gestalt Journal, 11(1), 1-4.

    20. Philippson, P. (2004). Drive theory in Gestalt therapy. British Gestalt Journal, vol. 13, No 2, 87-91

    21. Sapriel, L. (1998). Can Gestalt Therapy, Self-Psychology & Intersubjectivity Theory Be Integrated_ The British Gestalt Journal, 7, 33-44.

    22. Spagnuolo Lobb, M. (2012). Toward a developmental perspective in Gestalt therapy theory and practice- The polyphonic development of domains. Gestalt Review, 16(3), 222-244.

    23. Staemmler, F. M. (1997). Towards a theory of regressive processes in Gestalt therapy. The Gestalt Journal, 20(1), 49-120.

    24. Tobin, S. A. (1982). Self-disorders, Gestalt therapy and self psychology. The Gestalt Journal, 5(2), 3-90.

    1. Ainsworth, M. D. S., & Bowlby, J. (1991). An ethological approach to personality development. American Psychologist, 46(4), 333–341.

    2. Arthern, J., & Madill, A. (1999). How do transitional objects work_- The therapist’s view. British Journal of Medical Psychology, 72, 1–21.

    3. Carroll, R. An interview with Allan Schore - 'the American Bowlby'.

    4. Crittenden, P. M., & Dallos, R. (2009). All in the family- integrating attachment and family systems theories. Clinical Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 14(3), 389–409.

    5. Daniel, S. I. F. (2006). Adult attachment patterns and individual psychotherapy- A review. Clinical Psychology Review, 26(8), 968–984.

    6. Dermendzhiyska, E. (2019). Cradled by therapy. Aeon. httpsaeon.coessayshow-attachment-theory-works-in-the-therapeutic-relationship.

    7. Fisher, J. (2010). Brain to brain- The therapist as neurobiological regulator. Psychotherapy Networker, 34(1), 1–7.

    8. Fosha, D. (2001). The dyadic regulation of affect. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 57(2), 227–242.

    9. Fosha, D. (2013). A heaven in a wild flower-Self, dissociation, and treatment in the context of the neurobiological core self. Psychoanalytic Inquiry, 33(5), 496–523.

    10. Jacobs, L. (2009). From selfobjects to dialogue- a journey through the intersubjective field. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 1159, 106–121.

    11. Kiehn, B., & Swales, M. (2007). An overview of dialectical behaviour therapy in the treatment of borderline personality disorder. httpswww.priory.comdbt.htm.

    12. Romano, R. G. (Ed.). (2011). The borderline patient- An insistent, anguished demand for clarity. Journal of Psychotherapy, 63–77

    13. Soth, M. (2013). We are all relational, but are some more relational than others_ Completing the paradigm shift toward relationality. Transactional Analysis Journal, 43(2), 122–137.

    14. Tatkin, S. (2011). Allergic to hope- Angry resistant attachment and a one-person psychology within a two-person psychological system. Psychotherapy in Australia, 18(1), 66–73.

    15. Thelen, E. (2005). Dynamic systems theory and the complexity of change. Psychoanalytic Dialogues- The International Journal of Relational Perspectives, 15(2), 255–283.

    16. Togashi, K. (2011). Contemporary self psychology and cultural issues- _Self-place experience_ in an Asian culture. Lecture.

    17. Warnecke, T. (2008). The borderline experience - A somatic perspective. British Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, 4(1), 1–12.

    18. Wylie, M. S., & Turner, L. (2011). The attuned therapist- Does attachment theory really matter_ Psychotherapy networker.

    1. Conte, V. (2013). The relational narcissistic model in the post-modern world and therapeutic work in Gestalt therapy. Journal of Psychotherapy, 4, 71–92.

    2. Greenberg, E. (2015). Chapter 32- Love, admiration, or safety- A system of Gestalt diagnosis of borderline, narcissistic, and schizoid adaptations that focuses on what is figure for the client.

    3. Kellogg, S. H. (2015). Chapter 34- Schema therapy- A Gestalt-oriented overview.

    4. Kjonstand, G. B. (2016). _Structured ground_- Heresy or cutting edge_ Gestalt Review, 20(1), 48-61.

    5. Philippson, P. 2017. Three levels of training. British Gestalt Journal, Vol. 26, No.1, 36

    6. Spagnuolo Lobb, M., Orange, D., & Bocian, B. (2018). Dialogue on experience and comprehension in psychoanalysis and Gestalt psychotherapy. In Compassion in the Psychotherapeutic Relationship (pp. 1–7).

    7. Weiss, A. G. (2002). The lost role of dependency in psychotherapy. Gestalt Review, 6(1), 6–17.

    8. Yontef, G. (1988). Assimilating diagnostic and psychoanalytic perspectives into Gestalt therapy. Gestalt Journal, 11(1), 5–32

    1. Video lecture on Attachment and Developmental Approaches - 236 minute

    1. 25. Attachment and Developmental approaches • Assessment 98 • Concept Map

    2. 25. Attachment and Developmental approaches • Assessment 99 • Reflection Form

    3. 25. Attachment and Developmental approaches • Assessment 100 • Core Readings - Focus summaries / concept maps

About this course

  • $120.00
  • 66 lessons
  • 4 hours of video content