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Library Index: Twenty most recommended articles for teaching Focusing-Oriented Psychotherapy.

     
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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. (1993). Three assertions about the body.The Folio, 12(1), 21-33.
     
     
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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.
     
     
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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). What comes after traditional psychotherapy research? American Psychologist, 41(2), 131-136.
     
     
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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. (1980). Imagery is more powerful with focusing: Theory and practice. In J.E. Shorr, G.E. Sobel, P. Robin, J.A. Connella (Eds.), Imagery. Its many dimensions and applications, pp. 65-73. New York/London: Plenum Press.
     
     
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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. (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. & 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. (1969). Focusing. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practice, 6(1), 4-15.
     
     
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    Gendlin, E.T., J. Beebe, J. Cassens, M. Klein & M. Oberlander (1968). Focusing ability in psychotherapy, personality and creativity. In J.M. Shlien (Ed.), Research in psychotherapy. Vol. III, pp. 217-241. Washington, DC: APA.
     
     
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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). 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. (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. (1961). Experiencing: A variable in the process of therapeutic change. American Journal of Psychotherapy, 15(2), 233-245.