Personality Disorder [electronic resource] : the Definitive Reader.
By: Adshead, Gwen.
Contributor(s): Jacob, Caroline.Series: Forensic focus: Publisher: London : Jessica Kingsley Publishers, 2008Description: 1 online resource (278 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781846428647; 1846428645.Subject(s): Personality disorders | HEALTH & FITNESS -- Diseases -- General | MEDICAL -- Clinical Medicine | MEDICAL -- Diseases | MEDICAL -- Evidence-Based Medicine | MEDICAL -- Internal Medicine | Personality disordersGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: No titleDDC classification: 616.8581
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Personality Disorder: The Definitive Reader; Contents; Introduction; Part I Theory: Aetiology and Psychopathology; 1 The Relationship Between Severity of Personality Disorder and Certain Adverse Childhood Influences; 2 Care-Eliciting Behaviour in Man; Part II Clinical Implications; 3 Hate in the Countertransference; 4 Taking Care of the Hateful Patient; 5 The Ailment; 6 Malignant Alienation: Dangers for Patients Who are Hard to Like; 7 Malignant Alienation.
8 The Beginning of Wisdom is Never Calling a Patient a Borderline or, The Clinical Management of Immature Defenses in the Treatment of Individuals withPersonality Disorders9 Psychiatric Staff as Attachment Figures: Understanding Management Problems in Psychiatric Services in the Light of Attachment Theory; 10 In the Prison of Severe Personality Disorder; Part III Treatment and Management; 11 Murmurs of Discontent: Treatment and Treatability of Personality Disorder; 12 Management of Difficult Personality Disorder Patients; 13 Problems in the Manage.
A Personality Disorder Reader offers a comprehensive and accessible collection of papers that will be practically useful to practitioners working in secure and non-secure settings with patients who have personality disorders. This book brings together fourteen classic papers, which address the impact that working with personality disorder patients can have on staff. It also offers theoretical explanations for personality disorder, and explores other issues such as the concept of boundaries in clinical practice, psychiatric staff as attachment figures and the relationship between severity of pe.
Print version record.