Chapter 7. The Therapy Relationship: Working at Changing

  1. Anthony Ryle DM, FRCPsych1 and
  2. Ian B. Kerr MD, MRCPsych Mem. ACAT, Ass.Mem.BAP2

Published Online: 9 MAY 2008

DOI: 10.1002/9780470713587.ch7

Introducing Cognitive Analytic Therapy: Principles and Practice

Introducing Cognitive Analytic Therapy: Principles and Practice

How to Cite

Ryle, A. and Kerr, I. B. (2002) The Therapy Relationship: Working at Changing, in Introducing Cognitive Analytic Therapy: Principles and Practice, John Wiley & Sons Ltd, West Sussex, England. doi: 10.1002/9780470713587.ch7

Author Information

  1. 1

    Honorary Consultant Psychotherapist and Senior Research Fellow, South Londonand Maudsley NHS Trust and Guy's, King's, St Thomas' (GKT) Medical School, Munro Clinic, Guy's Hospital, London, UK

  2. 2

    Consultant Psychiatrist and Psychotherapist and Honorary Senior, Lecturer, Community Health Sheffield NHS Trust, Sheffield, UK

Publication History

  1. Published Online: 9 MAY 2008
  2. Published Print: 1 JAN 2002

ISBN Information

Print ISBN: 9780471892731

Online ISBN: 9780470713587

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Keywords:

  • tools of reformulation;
  • fundamental work of CAT;
  • goodbye letters;
  • first phase of therapy;
  • therapist interventions

Summary

This chapter contains section titled:

  • Summary

  • The Working Alliance in the Zppd

  • Transference and Countertransference

  • Psychoanalytic Understandings

  • Cat Understandings of Transference and Countertransference

  • Personal and Elicited Countertransference

  • Identifying and Reciprocating Countertransference

  • Dialogic Sequence Analysis

  • Transference, Countertransference and the Working Relationship of Therapy

  • Technical Procedures

  • Rating Progress

  • Recognising Procedures as They Occur

  • Recapitulating and Reviewing the Session

  • Homework

  • Accessing Painful Memories and Feelings

  • Not Recognising Procedures as They Occur

  • The Cat Model of Resistance

  • Dropping Out of Therapy

  • Recognising Procedures at Termination; Goodbye Letters

  • The Course of Therapy

  • Case History: Rita (Therapist Kim Sutherby)

  • Further Reading