Books for Training Groups

The following books are available for study:

Emotion Focused Therapy for Individuals

  • Angus, L. E. & Greenberg, L. S. (2011). Working with narrative in emotion-focused therapy. American Psychological Association.

  • Elliot, R., Watson, J. C., Goldman, R.N., & Greenberg, L. S. (2004). Learning emotion-focused therapy: The process-experiential approach to change. American Psychological Association.

  • Goldman, R. N., & Greenberg, L. S. (2015). Case formulation in emotion-focused therapy. American Psychological Association.

  • Greenberg, L. S. (2011). Emotion-focused therapy. American Psychological Association.

  • Greeenberg, L.S. & Paivio, S. (1997). Working with emotions in psychotherapy. Guilford.

  • Greenberg. L. S., & Watson, J. C. (2006). Emotion-focused therapy for depression. American Psychological Association.

  • Paivio, S. & Pascual-Leone, A. (2010). Emotion-focused therapy for complex trauma. American Psychological Association.

  • Timulak, L. (2015). Transforming emotional pain in psychotherapy: An emotion-focused approach. Routledge.

  • Watson, J. C., Goldman, R. N., & Greenberg, L. S. (2007). Case studies in emotion-focused treatment of depression: A comparison of good and poor outcomes. American Psychological Association.

  • Watson, J.C. & Greenberg, L.S. (2017). Emotion-focused therapy for generalized anxiety. American Psychological Association.

Emotion Focused Therapy for Couples

  • Furrow, J., Johnson, S., & Bradley, B. (Eds.). (2011). The emotionally focused casebook: New directions in treating couples. Routledge.

  • Greenberg, L. S., & Goldman, R. N. (2008). Emotion-focused couple therapy: The dynamics of emotion, love, and power. American Psychological Association.

  • Johnson, S. (2004). The practice of emotionally focused couple therapy. Brunner-Routledge.

  • Johnson, S. (2005). Emotionally focused couple therapy with trauma survivors. Guilford.

  • Johnson, S., Bradley, B., Furrow, J., et al. (2005). Becoming an emotionally focused couple therapist. Routledge.

Relational Psychodynamic Psychotherapy

  • Allen, J. (2013). Restoring mentalizing in attachment relationships. American Psychiatric Association.

  • Allen, J., Fonagy, P., & Bateman, A. (2008). Mentalizing in clinical practice. American Psychiatric Publishing.

  • Binder, J. L. (2004). Key competencies in brief dynamic psychotherapy: Clinical practice beyond the manual. Guilford.

  • Binder, J.L., & Betan, E.J. (2013). Core competencies in brief dynamic psychotherapy. Routledge.

  • Fonagy, P., Gergely, G., et al. (2002). Affect regulation, mentalization, and the development of the self. Other Press.

  • Fosha, D. (2000). The transforming power of affect: A model for accelerated change. Basic Books.

  • Levenson, H. (1995). Time-limited dynamic psychotherapy: A guide to clinical practice. Basic Books.

  • Levenson, H. (2010). Brief dynamic therapy. American Psychological Association.

  • Maroda, K. J. (2010). Psychodynamic techniques: Working with emotion in the therapeutic relationship. Guilford.

  • Mitchell, S. A. (2000). Relationality: From attachment to intersubjectivity. Analytic Press.

  • Mitchell, S. A. (2002). Can love last? The fate of romance over time. Norton.

  • Mitchell, S. A., & Black, M. J. (1995). Freud and beyond: A history of modern psychoanalytic thought. Basic Books.

  • Safran, J. & Muran, J. (2000). Negotiating the therapeutic alliance: A relational treatment guide. Guilford Press.

  • Sharpe, S. A. (2000). The ways we love: A developmental approach to treating couples. Guilford.

  • Stern, D. L. (2004). The present moment in psychotherapy and everyday life. Norton.

  • Wachtel, P. L. (2008). Relational theory and the practice of psychotherapy. Guilford.

  • Wallen, D. J. (2007). Attachment in psychotherapy. Guilford.

Intersubjective Systems Theory

  • Buirski, P. B., & Haglund, P. (2001). Making sense together: The intersubjective approach to psychotherapy. Aronson.

  • Orange, D. M. (2010). Thinking for clinicians: Philosophical resources for contemporary psychoanalysis and the humanistic psychotherapies. Routledge.

  • Orange, D. M. (2011). The suffering stranger: Hermeneutics for everyday clinical practice. Routledge.

  • Orange, D. M., Atwood, G E., & Stolorow, R. D. (1997). Working intersubjectively: Contextualism in psychoanalytic practice. Analytic Press.

  • Shaddock, D. (2000). Contexts and connections: An intersubjective systems approach to couples therapy. Basic Books.

  • Stolorow, R.D. (2011). World, affectivity, trauma: Heidegger and post-cartesian psychoanalysis.. Routledge.

  • Stolorow, R.D., & Atwood, G. E. (1992). Contexts of being: The intersubjective foundations of psychological life. Analytic Press.

  • Stolorow, R. D., Atwood, G. E., & Orange, D. M. (2002). Worlds of experience: Interweaving philosophical and clinical dimensions in psychoanalysis. Basic Books.

Mindfulness and Psychotherapy

  • Bobrow, J. (2010). Zen and psychotherapy: Partners in liberation. Norton.

  • Epstein, M. (2007). Psychotherapy without the self: A buddhist perspective. Yale University Press.

  • Geller, S. M., & Greenberg, L. S. (2012). Therapeutic presence: A mindful approach to effective therapy. American Psychological Association.

  • Germer, C., Siegel, R., & Fulton, P.R. (Eds.). (2005). Mindfulness and psychotherapy. Guilford.

  • Magid, B. (2002). Ordinary mind: Exploring the common ground of zen and psychotherapy. Wisdom Publications.

  • Olendzki, A. (2010). Unlimiting mind: The Radically experiential psychology of buddhism. Wisdom Publications.

  • Pollak, S.M., Pedulla, T., & Siegel, R.D. (2014). Sitting together: Essential skills for mindfulness-based psychotherapy. Guilford.

  • Safran, J. D. (Ed.). (2003). Psychoanalysis and buddhism: An unfolding dialogue. Wisdom Publications.

  • Shapiro, S. L., & Carlson, L. E. (2009). The art and science of mindfulness: Integrating mindfulness into psychology and the helping professions. American Psychological Association.