Interventions That Effect Change in Psychotherapy (1998)
Interventions That Effect Change in Pyschotherapy. This was a special issue of the journal, Infant Mental Health,devoted to the groups symposium at the World Association of Infant Mental Health meeting in Tampere, Finland in July 1996. The work was the product of the entire group but the presentations were divided in such a way that the lead author of each of the included papers was the presenter, with the others listed also as authors reflecting their joint contribution (1998). Please not that Alexandra M. Harrison & Edward Z. Tronick are no longer members of the group.
Change in Psychotherapy
–A Unifying Paradigm
The Boston Change Processes new book is now available from W. W. Norton & Company
"This book is a must-read for psychodynamic clinicians, both beginning and advanced. In a field where little is truly novel, the Boston Change Process Study Group has been breaking new ground for the last fifteen years, creating a new paradigm for therapeutic action. This clearly written and compelling new volume is a chronicle of that journey. These authors assert that the therapeutic relationship itself, even in the absence of interpretation, is a sufficient condition for therapeutic change. Whether or not one is in agreement with this position, it is a point of view in contemporary psychoanalytic discourse that must be read, understood, and considered." - Glen O. Gabbard, MD, Brown Foundation Chair of Psychoanalysis and Professor of Psychiatry, Baylor College of Medicine
"The Boston Change Process Study Group has risen to the daunting task of encompassing a psychoanalysis that recognizes the contributions of clinical theory, unconscious motivations and conflict, relational interactions, developmental observations, caretaker—infant research, and adult treatment.....[T]hey have offered a theory of development and treatment that can inform every clinician in the conduct of psychotherapy and psychoanalysis." –Frank M. Lachmann, PhD, Institute for the Psychoanalytic Study of Subjectivity, New York