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Keepers Of The American Dream

Author : Christine E. Sleeter
ISBN : 9781136510175
Genre : Education
File Size : 26.51 MB
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This book reports an ethnographic study of thirty teachers from eighteen schools who participated in a staff development programme in multicultural education. The study examines how multicultural education was actually presented to teachers, and areas in which their classroom teaching and perception of students changed over the two-year period. Although most of the teachers reported learning a good deal, changes in their teaching and their discussions of teaching were fairly limited. After reporting the data, the book examines why changes were limited, analyzing three areas: the nature of staff development and how multicultural education was packaged; the structure of schools as institutions; and the identities and life experiences of teachers as White women, often from working class backgrounds.
Category: Education

Forthcoming Books

Author : Rose Arny
ISBN : UOM:39015058394100
Genre : American literature
File Size : 41.23 MB
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Category: American literature

Books In Print Supplement

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ISBN : STANFORD:36105025417838
Genre : American literature
File Size : 53.74 MB
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Category: American literature

Books In Print

Author :
ISBN : UOM:39015049090585
Genre : American literature
File Size : 89.44 MB
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Books in print is the major source of information on books currently published and in print in the United States. The database provides the record of forthcoming books, books in-print, and books out-of-print.
Category: American literature

Jungian Perspectives On Clinical Supervision

Author : Paul Kugler
ISBN : 9783856309145
Genre : Psychology
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The role of supervision in the training of clinical psychologists, social workers, psychiatrists, and psychoanalysts has in recent years taken on increasing importance. Even though supervision has long been an essential part of the training of psychotherapists, remarkably little was written on the subject until ten years ago. This volume addresses the need for more open discussion of the various facets of supervision and the training of analytic candidates with chapters by leaders in the field on elaborating technique, elucidating transference and countertransference issues, proposing direction and focus to clinical inquiry, suggesting dynamic and archetypal formulations of the analytic process, and exploring repetitive patterns of behavior, thought, and fantasy. This collection embodies an essential reference source for supervising psychoanalysts and therapists, as well as training candidates, graduate students in social work and clinical psychology, and psychiatry residents. Contents Contributors 7 Acknowledgments 13 Notes on Conventions 15 Part I: Background 16 [1] Introduction 17 [2] Historical Notes 29 Mary Ann Mattoon Part II: Individual Supervision 39 [3] Suggestions Towards a Theory of Supervision 40 Michael Fordham [4] Michael Fordham’s Theory and Practice of Supervision 52 Norah Moore [5] Supervision and the Mentor Archetype 62 Lionel Corbett [6] Supervision and the Interactive Field 85 Mario Jacoby [7] Transference Projections in Supervision 93 Joseph Wakefield [8] Styles of Supervision 106 Judith Hubback [9] Sustaining the Potential Analyst’s Morale 110 John Beebe Part III: The Case Colloquium 118 [10] Ecstasies and Agonies of Case Seminar Supervision 119 Donald Kalsched [11] On Supervision in Jungian Continuous Case Seminars 135 Crittenden E. Brookes [12] Some Thoughts on the Clinical Process 146 Joan Reggiori Part IV: Assessing Progress in Supervision 164 [13] A Symposium: How Do I Assess Progress in Supervision? 165 Part V: Phases in a Supervisor’s Life 208 [14] The Transition from Training Candidate to Supervising Analyst 209 Paul Kugler [15] The Education of the Supervisor 218 Marga Speicher [16] The Aging Supervisor 233 H.-J. Wilke Part VI: Supervision and Institutions 242 [17] Supervision, Training, and the Institution as an Internal Pressure 243 James Astor [18] A Model of Clinical Supervision 265 Jean Carr [19] Supervision: The Impossible Profession 273 Louis Zinkin Selected Bibliography 282
Category: Psychology

A Companion To Ancient Egypt Allan B Lloyd 2010

Author : John Wiley & Sons, Inc
ISBN : 9781405155984
Genre : Young Adult Nonfiction
File Size : 33.23 MB
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The current Companion to Ancient Egypt is designed to fit into Blackwell’s highly successful Companion series, several volumes of which have already appeared. However, since the time-scale of Egyptian civilization is so long, it has been decided that it would be appropriate for this publication to appear in two volumes rather than the standard one so that full scope can be given for the discussion of a civilization whose development lasted well over three and a half millennia and was certainly one of the most successful that the world has ever seen. The purpose of the Companion is to provide up-to-date, readable, and, where apposite, well-illustrated accounts of the major aspects of Egypt’s ancient history and culture as currently perceived. Since chapters are relatively long, it does not duplicate such compendia as the Oxford Encyclopedia but is intended to function as the next port-of-call. The coverage is also much broader than that of survey volumes like the Oxford History of Ancient Egypt. The target readership is academics, students, and the sophisticated amateur. For all these constituencies the chapters will provide as full a coverage of major topics as can be accommodated in the space permitted, but the level at which the chapters have been pitched is such that even professional Egyptologists will be able to find many chapters of value in areas where they do not have a major expertise. In addition to meeting the agenda just described I have tried a little more – and something unusual. It is often a matter of comment that Egyptologists and students of Graeco-Roman Egypt do not talk to each other, despite the obvious fact that each has clearly much to learn from the other. I decided, therefore, that, wherever possible, coverage of particular topics should consist of linked Pharaonic and Graeco-Roman chapters which would certainly recognize differences but would also emphasize the continuities of Pharaonic Egyptian civilization and its extraordinary capacity to evolve and respond effectively to the many different stimuli and challenges with which it was confronted in its millennial historical career. This strategy, it is hoped, will provide valuable perspectives and data both to Egyptologists and Graeco-Roman specialists in their efforts to come to terms with historical phenomena within their specialist subject areas and encourage a closer synergy between the two constituencies. This inevitably means that there is, at times, an element of repetition, but I have not edited this out on the basis that each chapter should, as far as possible, be a self-contained entity. In the same inclusive spirit it seemed highly apposite, particularly in the light of current foci of research, to investigate the reception of this enormously varied culture not only within European contexts, ancient and modern, but also in the Islamic world in all of which very different cultures have responded to their vision of Ancient Egypt and processed it for their own distinctive purposes. The final part of the book has, therefore, been devoted to chapters by specialists in this field. Whilst it must be conceded that all aspects of cultures interpenetrate each other in complex ways in order to serve the needs of their adherents, it is essential for the purposes of exposition to break down their activities into categories such as physical context, history, economic and social mechanisms, language, literature, and the visual arts. This I have done, and, generally speaking, such analytical categories have proved relatively unproblematic. Though many might find the fact surprising, the biggest problem has been presented by the historically orientated chapters. In this context authors have been encouraged not to provide bare reign-by-reign accounts of a string of dynasties or Hellenistic and Roman rulers but have been asked to try to present answers to the simple question: ‘‘What do I want people to know about this period of history?’’ This means that they have been encouraged to lay more emphasis on thematic issues than deliver plain narratives. Given the inadequacy of the evidence for many periods of Egyptian history this is often, in any case, the most effective approach, but such a process brings with it an orientation problem for those who are not familiar with Egyptian history, and I have, therefore, provided at the beginning of the first volume a chronological table fleshed out with some historical comment so that readers can locate each historical chapter in its overall context. However, the production of any chronological table for Egypt is fraught with peril since the evidence for allocating absolute dates to many periods is problematic. The reader should, therefore, treat the table as a framework only and should not be in the least disturbed if alternative dates appear either in the text of the Companion or in other publications. I have made no attempt to create consistency on this matter since consistency would not reflect the differing scholarly views, sometimes fiercely held, which characterize this area of Egyptian studies. The inadequacies of our database present us with yet another problem. In all forms of historical enquiry differences of perception and opinion abound, and no definitive view can be presented, but, in the case of a culture as distant as that of Pharaonic Egypt, the problems can be acute. In addition, the unequal temporal distribution of material creates major problems, and difficulties in determining the precise meaning and significance of data are recurrent. All this means that differences of opinion abound, and I have made no attempt to conceal that fact by airbrushing such differences out of the picture to create a specious sense of consensus where I know perfectly well none exists or can exist. It is important for the reader to be aware that scholarly opinion is divided on many issues, frequently issues of great importance, and, if two or even three different interpretations appear in this Companion, I have left them that way; it is the nature of the beast! Professor Alan B. Lloyd Swansea 26 May 2009
Category: Young Adult Nonfiction