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Index of All Focusing-Oriented Psychotherapy Documents

Published Documents

    2000s

     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (2006, November). In having more than one shape, the truth is more, but it isn't a shape. [Transcript]. Keynote address, Psychology of Trust and Feeling Conference, Stony Brook University, New York.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (2002). Foreword. In C.R. Rogers & D.E. Russell, Carl Rogers: The quiet revolutionary. An oral history, pp. XI-XXI. Roseville, CA: Penmarin Books.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (2000). When you feel the body from inside, there is a door. In Jeffrey K. Zeig (Ed.), The evolution of psychotherapy: A meeting of the minds. Phoenix, AZ: The Milton H. Erickson Foundation Press.
     

    1990s

     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1999). Authenticity after postmodernism. Changes. An International Journal of Psychology and Psychotherapy, 17(3), 203-212.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1996). Focusing-oriented psychotherapy: A manual of the experiential method. New York: Guilford.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1993). Three assertions about the body.The Folio, 12(1), 21-33.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1992). Three learnings since the dreambook. The Folio, 11, 1, 25-30.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1992). Celebrations and problems of humanistic psychology. Humanistic Psychologist, 20 (2-3), 447-460.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1991). On emotion in therapy. In J.D. Safran & L.S. Greenberg (Eds.), Emotion, psychotherapy and change, pp. 255-279. New York & London: Guilford.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1990). The small steps of the therapy process: How they come and how to help them come. In G. Lietaer, J. Rombauts & R. Van Balen (Eds.), Client-centered and experiential psychotherapy in the nineties, pp. 205-224. Leuven: Leuven University Press.
     

    1980s

     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1989). Psychotherapy research: Toward a bodily human nature. Discours Social/Social Discourse, 2(1-2).
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1988). Carl Rogers (1902-1987). American Psychologist, 43(2), 127-128.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1987). A philosophical critique of the concept of narcissism: the significance of the awareness movement. In D.M. Levin (Ed.), Pathologies of the modern self. Postmodern studies on narcissism, schizophrenia, and depression, pp. 251-304. New York: New York University Press.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1986). Listening is still unknown: We need to get it into every other therapy method. [Roundtable discussion on the continued development of the person-centered approach]. Person-centered Review, 1(3), 337-339.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1986). What comes after traditional psychotherapy research? American Psychologist, 41(2), 131-136.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1985). Some notes on the "self." The Focusing Folio, 4(4), 137-151.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1984). The client's client: The edge of awareness. In R.L. Levant & J.M. Shlien (Eds.), Client-centered therapy and the person-centered approach. New directions in theory, research and practice, pp. 76-107. New York: Praeger.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T., Grindler, D. & McGuire, M. (1984). Imagery, body, and space in focusing. In A.A. Sheikh (Ed.), Imagination and healing, pp. 259-286. Farmingdale, NY: Baywood
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1984). The politics of giving therapy away: Listening and focusing. In D. Larson (Ed.), Teaching psychological skills: Models for giving psychology away, pp. 287-305. Monterey: Brooks/Cole.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. & G. Lietaer (1983). On client-centered and experiential psychotherapy: an interview with Eugene Gendlin. In W.R. Minsel & W. Herff (Eds.), Research on psychotherapeutic approaches. Proceedings of the 1st European conference on psychotherapy research, Trier, 1981, Vol. 2, pp. 77-104. Frankfurt am Main/Bern: Peter Lang.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1981). Movement therapy, objectification, and focusing. The Focusing Folio, 1 (2), 35-37.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1981). The whole process is more natural than the divided pieces. The Focusing Folio, 1(3), 18-23.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1980). Client-centered therapy as a frame of reference for training: The use of focusing during therapy. In W. De Moor & H.R. Wijngaarden (Eds.), Psychotherapy: Research and training. Proceedings of the XIth International Congress of Psychotherapy, pp. 279-297. Amsterdam: Elsevier/North-Holland Biomedical Press.
     

    1970s

     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1978). The body's releasing steps in experiential process. In J.L. Fosshage & P. Olsen (Eds.), Healing. Implications for psychotherapy, pp. 323-349. New York: Human Sciences Press.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1977). Phenomenological concept versus phenomenological method: A critique of Medard Boss on dreams. Soundings, 60, 285-300.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1977). Experiential focusing and the problem of getting movement in psychotherapy. In D. Nevill (Ed.), Humanistic psychology: New frontiers, pp. 117-132. New York: Gardner Press.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1975). The newer therapies. In S. Arieti (Ed.), American handbook of psychiatry: Volume V. Treatment (2nd ed., pp. 269-289). New York: Basic Books.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1974). The role of knowledge in practice. In G.F. Farwell, N.R. Gamsky & F.M. Mathieu-Coughlan (Eds.), The counselor's handbook (pp. 269-294). New York: Intext.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1974). Client-centered and experiential psychotherapy. In D.A. Wexler & L.N. Rice (Eds.), Innovations in client-centered therapy, pp. 211-246. New York: John Wiley & Sons.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1973). Experiential psychotherapy. In R. Corsini (Ed.), Current psychotherapies (pp. 317-352). Itasca, IL: Peacock.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1973). Experiential phenomenology. In M. Natanson (Ed.), Phenomenology and the social sciences. Vol. I, pp. 281-319. Evanston: Northwestern University Press.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1972). Therapeutic procedures with schizophrenic patients. In M. Hammer (Ed.), The theory and practice of psychotherapy with specific disorders, pp. 333-375. Springfield, IL: Charles C. Thomas.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. & Tavris, C. (1970, June). A small, still voice. Psychology Today, 57-59.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. & L. Olsen (1970). The use of imagery in experiential focusing. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practice, 7(4), 221-223.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1970, May). Research in psychotherapy and chemotherapy: Research problems and the relationship between psychological and physiological variables. Paper presented at the National Institute of Mental Health Conference on Schizophrenia: The implications of research for treatment and teaching, Washington, D.C.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1970). A short summary and some long predictions. In J.T. Hart & T.M. Tomlinson (Eds.), New directions in client-centered therapy, pp. 544-562 Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
     

    1960s

     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1969). Focusing. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practice, 6(1), 4-15.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1968). The experiential response. In E. Hammer (Ed.), Use of interpretation in treatment, pp. 208-227. New York: Grune & Stratton.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1967). A scale for rating the manner of relating. In C.R. Rogers (Ed.) The therapeutic relationship and its impact: A study of psychotherapy with schizophrenics, pp. 603-611. Madison: Univ. Wisc. Press.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1967). Neurosis and human nature in the experiential method of thought and therapy. Humanitas, 3(2), 139-152.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1967). Values and the process of experiencing. In A. Mahrer (Ed.), The goals of psychotherapy, pp. 181-205. New York: Appleton-Century.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1967). The social significance of the research. In C.R. Rogers (Ed.) (1967), The therapeutic relationship and its impact. A study of psychotherapy with schizophrenics, pp. 523-541. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E. T. (1966). Research in psychotherapy with schizophrenic patients and the nature of that "illness." American Journal of Psychotherapy, 20(1), 4-16.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1966). The discovery of felt meaning. In J.B. McDonald & R.R. Leeper (Eds.), Language and meaning. Papers from the ASCD Conference, The Curriculum Research Institute (Nov. 21-24, 1964 & March 20-23, 1965), pp. 45-62. Washington, DC: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1966). Existentialism and experiential psychotherapy. In C. Moustakas (Ed.), Existential child therapy, pp. 206-246. New York: Basic Books.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1964). A theory of personality change. In P. Worchel & D. Byrne (eds.), Personality change, pp. 100-148. New York: John Wiley & Sons.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1964). Schizophrenia: Problems and methods of psychotherapy. Review of Existential Psychology and Psychiatry, 4 (2), 168-179.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1963, January). Process variables for psychotherapy research. Wisconsin Psychiatric Institute Discussion Paper, 42. Madison: University of Wisconsin.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1963). Subverbal communication and therapist expressivity: Trends in client-centered therapy with schizophrenics. Journal of Existential Psychiatry, 4(14), 105-120.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1962). Client-centered developments and work with schizophrenics. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 9(3), 205-212.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1962). Need for a new type of concept: Current trends and needs in psychotherapy research on schizophrenia. Review of Existential Psychology and Psychiatry, 2(1), 37-46.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1961). Initiating psychotherapy with "unmotivated" patients. Psychiatric Quarterly, 35, 134-139.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1961). Experiencing: A variable in the process of therapeutic change. American Journal of Psychotherapy, 15(2), 233-245.
     

    1950s

     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1959). The concept of congruence reformulated in terms of experiencing. Counseling Center Discussion Papers, 5(12). Chicago: University of Chicago Library.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1958). The function of experiencing II. Two issues: Interpretation in therapy; Focus on the present. Counseling Center Discussion Papers, 4(3). Chicago: University of Chicago Library (15 pp.).
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1957). A process concept of relationship. Counseling Center Discussion Papers, 3(2). Chicago: University of Chicago Library.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T. & F. Zimring (1955). The qualities or dimensions of experiencing and their change. Counseling Center Discussion Paper, 1(3). Chicago: University of Chicago Library (27 pp.).
     

Unpublished Documents

    1970s

     
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    Gendlin, E.T. (1979). The difference between focusing and self-hypnosis. Unpublished manuscript (18 pp.).