The Wiley–Blackwell Handbook of Family Psychology

  • ID: 1087145
  • Book
  • 784 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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The Wiley–Blackwell Handbook of Family Psychology provides a comprehensive overview of the range of disciplines relating to family psychology a field that transcends the treatment of families to include psychological services to individuals, couples, and large organizations, based on the tenets of systems theory and the science of family psychology.

Beginning with coverage of the field′s epistemological and theoretical underpinnings, the text proceeds to recount relevant scientific methods, clinical models and methods, and other significant topics. Essays by a variety of recognized experts provide in–depth analysis and fresh insights while addressing the latest developments.

Chapters in the Foundations section help clinicians establish a scientific basis for interventions and detail competencies. The Clinical section includes summaries of the most widely recognized models for clinical practice. The Dimensions section summarizes the most recent research literature and clinical interventions for specialized areas of interest.

The Wiley–Blackwell Handbook of Family Psychology is an invaluable resource for all mental health professionals providing family–related psychological services.

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List of Contributors x

Preface xiv

Part I. Foundations of Family Psychology 1

Introduction 3

1. The Systemic Epistemology of the Specialty of Family Psychology 5Mark Stanton

2. The Revolution and Evolution of Family Therapy and Family Psychology 21Herbert Goldenberg and Irene Goldenberg

3. The Fascinating Story of Family Theories 37Margaret Crosbie–Burnett and David M. Klein

4. Changing Landscape of American Family Life 53Kay Pasley and Spencer B. Olmstead

5. Family Diversity 68George K. Hong

6. Qualitative Research and Family Psychology 85Jane F. Gilgun

7. Systemic Research Controversies and Challenges 100Danielle A. Black and Jay Lebow

8. Training in Family Psychology: A Competencies–Based Approach 112Nadine J. Kaslow, Marianne P. Celano, and Mark Stanton

9. Education in Family Psychology 129Mark Stanton, Michele Harway, and Arlene Vetere

Part II. Clinical Family Psychology 147

Introduction 149

10. Couple and Family Assessment 151James H. Bray

11. Couple and Family Processes in DSM–V: Moving Beyond Relational Disorders 165Erika Lawrence, Steven R. H. Beach, and Brian D. Doss

12. Ethical and Legal Considerations in Family Psychology: The Special Issue of Competence 183Terence Patterson

13. Clinical Practice in Family Psychology 198John Thoburn, Gwynith Hoffman–Robinson, Lauren J. Shelly, and Ashly J. Hagen

14. Solution–Focused Brief Therapy 212Stephen Cheung

15. Behavioral and Cognitive–Behavioral Therapies 226Kristina Coop Gordon, Lee J. Dixon, Jennifer M. Willett, and Farrah M. Hughes

16. Psychodynamic Family Psychotherapy: Toward Unified Relational Systematics 240Jeffrey J. Magnavita

17. Personality–Guided Couples Psychotherapy 258Mark Stanton and A. Rodney Nurse

18. Intensive Family–of–Origin Consultation: An Intergenerational Approach 272Timothy Weber and Cheryl Cebula

19. Psychotherapy Based on Bowen Family Systems Theory 286David S. Hargrove

20. Collaborative Practice: Relationships and Conversations that Make a Difference 300Harlene Anderson

21. Science, Practice, and Evidence–Based Treatments in the Clinical Practice of Family Psychology 314Thomas L. Sexton and Kristina Coop Gordon

22. Functional Family Therapy: Traditional Theory to Evidence–Based Practice 327Thomas L. Sexton

23. Multidimensional Family Therapy: A Science–Based Treatment System for Adolescent Drug Abuse 341Howard A. Liddle

24. Structural Ecosystems Therapy (SET) for Women with HIV/AIDS 355Victoria B. Mitrani, Carleen Robinson, and José Szapocznik

25. Multisystemic Therapy (MST) 370Scott W. Henggeler, Ashli J. Sheidow, and Terry Lee

26. Behavioral Couples Therapy for Alcoholism and Drug Abuse 388William Fals–Stewart, Timothy J. O Farrell, Gary R. Birchler, and Wendy (K. K.) Lam

27. Emotionally Focused Couple Therapy: Creating Loving Relationships 402Sue Johnson and Brent Bradley

28. Brief Strategic Family TherapyTM for Adolescents with Behavior Problems 416Michael S. Robbins, José Szapocznik, and Viviana E. Horigian

29. Empirically Informed Systemic Psychotherapy: Tracking Client Change and Therapist Behavior During Therapy 431William M. Pinsof and Anthony L. Chambers

Psychology 447

Introduction 449

30. Relationship Education Programs: Current Trends and Future Directions 450Erica P. Ragan, Lindsey A. Einhorn, Galena K. Rhoades, Howard J. Markman, and Scott M. Stanley

31. Children of Divorce: New Trends and Ongoing Dilemmas 463Marsha Kline Pruett and Ryan Barker

32. Collaborative Divorce: A Family–Centered Process 475A. Rodney Nurse and Peggy Thompson

33. Treating Stepfamilies: A Subsystems–Based Approach 487Scott Browning and James H. Bray

34. A Family–Centered Intervention Strategy for Public Middle Schools 499Thomas J. Dishion and Elizabeth Stormshak

35. Families and Schools 515Cindy Carlson, Catherine L. Funk, and KimHoang T. Nguyen

36. Family Psychology in the Context of Pediatric Medical Conditions 527Melissa A. Alderfer and Mary T. Rourke

37. Families and Health: An Attachment Perspective 539Tziporah Rosenberg and William Watson

38. Anorexia Nervosa and the Family 551Ivan Eisler

39. Combining Work and Family: From Conflict to Compatible 564Diane F. Halpern and Sherylle J. Tan

40. Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Family Psychology: A Systemic, Life–Cycle Perspective 576Abbie E. Goldberg

41. The Psychology of Men and Masculinity 588Ronald F. Levant and Christine M. Williams

42. Religion and Spirituality in Couple and Family Relations 600Froma Walsh

43. Moral Identity in the Family 613Kevin S. Reimer

44. Family Stories and Rituals 625Barbara H. Fiese and Marcia A. Winter

45. Systemic Treatments for Substance Use Disorders 637Mark Stanton

46. Couples Therapy for Depression 650Mark A. Whisman, Valerie E. Whiffen, and Natalie Whiteford

47. Families and Public Policy 661Margaret Heldring

48. Family Psychology of Immigrant Mexican and Mexican American Families 668Joseph M. Cervantes and Olga L. Mejía

49. International Family Psychology 684Florence W. Kaslow

50. Family Forensic Psychology 702Robert Welsh, Lyn Greenberg, and Marjorie Graham–Howard

51. Families and HIV/AIDS 717Willo Pequegnat and the NIMH Consortium on Families and HIV/AIDS

52. Families, Violence, and Abuse 729Daniela J. Owen, Lauren Knickerbocker, Richard E. Heyman, and Amy M. Smith Slep

53. Serious Mental Illness: Family Experiences, Needs, and Interventions 742Diane T. Marsh and Harriet P. Lefley

54. Conclusion: The Future of Family Psychology 755James H. Bray and Mark Stanton

Subject Index 761

Author Index 766

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James H. Bray
Mark Stanton
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