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Record identifier : 567415
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Mileusnic, Zeljka
Title and statement of responsibility : A comparative study and guidelines in the clinical use of dreams in contemporary psychotherapy [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : Massachusetts School of Professional Psychology, 2005
Language of the Item : eng
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Psy.D.
Body granting the degree : , Massachusetts School of Professional Psychology
Summary or Abstract : This comparative study examines the contemporary literature on the clinical use of dreams in individual psychotherapy. It provides a broad and relevant overview of the possibilities that various contemporary approaches to dreams present for psychotherapists and clinicians who have not been systematically exposed to or trained in dreamwork. The following four questions are utilized to exemplify basic dimensions of the literature as well as to explore their similarities and differences: "What are the benefits and uses of dreams in therapy?", "Who has authority in dream interpretation?", "What are the methods and techniques in dreamwork?", "How do clinicians approach reports of spiritual and paranormal experiences manifested in dreams?" The literature examined in this study testifies to the multitude of ways in which dreams can be and are employed in contemporary therapy. Dreams are utilized in all phases of short- and long-term psychotherapy, including initial assessment, development of therapeutic alliance, defining the focus and objectives of treatment, and assessing treatment progress and readiness for termination. Working with dreams can make the therapeutic process more effective by facilitating therapeutic engagement and adding to the depth and speed of treatment. Contemporary dreamwork often insists on staying close to the experience of the client/dreamer and promotes collaboration in construing a dream's meaning, while the theory-based authority of the therapist is frequently questioned. Although not equally popular among clinicians of various theoretical orientations, dreamwork is appropriated by therapies of virtually all theoretical orientations. General guidelines in the clinical use of dreams for contemporary psychotherapists further integrate the findings of this study..
Topical Name Used as Subject : Psychotherapy
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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