Integrative approaches to EMDR:  Empathy, the intersubjective, and the cognitive interweave

Description

EMDR represents an integrative model of psychotherapy at the theoretical level. During its 16-year history, it has created quite a controversy in academic psychology. Missing from these debates have been additional therapeutic elements that are necessary to propel productive thinking into ways of making greater use of the model. These elements—empathy, the intersubjective, and usage of the cognitive interweave in conjunction with transference and countertransference issues—are explored. This addition constitutes an assimilative approach to an ever-evolving model of resolving posttraumatic stress disorder.

Format

Journal

Language

English

Author(s)

Mark Dworkin

Original Work Citation

Dworkin, M. (2003, June). Integrative approaches to EMDR: Empathy, the intersubjective, and the cognitive interweave. Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, 13(2), 171-187. doi:10.1037/1053-0479.13.2.171

Collection

Citation

“Integrative approaches to EMDR:  Empathy, the intersubjective, and the cognitive interweave,” Francine Shapiro Library, accessed October 25, 2020, https://emdria.omeka.net/items/show/16140.

Output Formats