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Moral stealth : how "correct behavior" insinuates itself into psychotherapeutic practice

Author: Arnold Goldberg
Publisher: Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 2007.
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
"In Moral Stealth, Goldberg explores and explains that problem of "correct behavior." He demonstrates that the inflated and official expectations that are part of an analyst's training - that therapists be universally curious, hopeful, kind, and purposeful, for example - are often of less help than simple empathy amid the ambiguous morality of actual patient interactions. Being a good therapist and being a good
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Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Arnold Goldberg
ISBN: 0226301206 9780226301204
OCLC Number: 65617455
Description: viii, 150 pages ; 24 cm
Contents: Setting the stage --
Positioning psychoanalysis and psychotherapy for moral concerns --
Moral stealth --
The moral posture of psychoanalysis and psychotherapy: the case for moral ambiguity --
A risk of confidentiality --
On the nature of thoughtlessness --
I wish the hour were over: elements of a moral dilemma --
Psychotherapy and psychoanalysis and the problem of ownership: an effort at resolution --
Who owns the countertransference? --
Another look at neutrality --
Deontology and the superego --
Choosing up sides --
Making morals manifest.
Other Titles: How "correct behavior" insinuates itself into psychotherapeutic practice
Responsibility: Arnold Goldberg.
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Abstract:

"In Moral Stealth, Goldberg explores and explains that problem of "correct behavior." He demonstrates that the inflated and official expectations that are part of an analyst's training - that therapists be universally curious, hopeful, kind, and purposeful, for example - are often of less help than simple empathy amid the ambiguous morality of actual patient interactions. Being a good therapist and being a good person, he argues, are not necessarily the same."

"Drawing on case studies from his own practice and from the experiences of others, as well as on philosophers such as John Dewey, Slavoj Zizek, and Jurgen Habermas, Goldberg breaks new ground and leads the way for therapists to understand the relationship between private morality and clinical practice."--Jacket.

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"This book is brave and provocative in its challenge of the status quo. Goldberg asks therapists to analse their own behaviour in therapy and make moral decisions. . . . Psychotherapists are advised Read more...

 
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