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Humanistic Psychology for the 21st Century and Beyond

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  • Abram, D. (1996). The spell of the sensuous: Perception and language in a more-than-human world. New York: Pantheon Books.
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  • Arons, M. (1996). Directory of graduate programs in humanistic and transpersonal psychology in North America. Catalogue sponsored by Division 32 of the American Psychological Association, published and distributed by the Psychology Department State University of West Georgia.
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  • Brady, J. L., Guy, J. D., Poelstra, P. L., and Brokaw, B. F. (1999).Vicarious traumatization, spirituality, and the treatment of sexual abuse survivors: A national survey of women psychotherapists. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 30: 386-93.
  • Brown, L.M., & Gilligan, C. (1992). Meeting at the crossroads: Women's psychology and girls' development. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
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  • Buber, M., (1985). Between man and man. (Ronald G. Smith, Trans.). New York: MacMillan.
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  • Bugental, J. (1976). The search for existential identity. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
  • Bugental, J. (1978). Psychotherapy and process. New York: McGraw-Hill.
  • Bugental, J. (1987). The art of the psychotherapist. New York: Norton.
  • Bugental, J. (1989). The search for existential identity. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
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  • Calhoun, L. G., and Tedeschi, R. G. (1999). Facilitating posttraumatic growth: A clinician's guide. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
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  • Cannon, K.G. (1995). Katie's canon: Womanism and the soul of the black community. New York: Guilford.
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  • Casey, E. (1976). Imagining. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
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  • Crocker, R. (1999). Women, freedom and responsibility: A comparison of the existentialist thought of Irvin Yalom and James Bugental. Unpublished manuscript. San Francisco, CA: Saybrook Graduate School.
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  • Decker, L. R. (1993b). The role of trauma in spiritual development. Journal of Humanistic Psychology, 33(4), 33-46.
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  • Dodge, W. (2003). An experiential vs. cognitive approach to treating oppositionally defiant adolescents with family therapy. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Saybrook Graduate School, San Francisco, California.
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  • Gendlin, E. (1992). Celebrations and problems of humanistic psychology. In F. Wertz (Ed.). (Special issue). The Humanistic Psychologist, 20, 447-461.
  • Gendlin, E.T., Beebe, J., Cassens, J., Klein, M. & Oberlander, M. (1967). Focusing ability in psychotherapy, personality, and creativity. In Schlein, J. (ed.), Research in Psychotherapy III, Washington, D.C.: The American Psychological Association.
  • Gergen, K. (1991). The saturated self. Basic Books.
  • Gergen, K. J. (1994). Exploring the postmodern: Perils or potentials? American Psychologist, 49, 412-416.
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  • Gettleman, J. (2003, February 3) As Iraq war looms, a new sense of vulnerability. New York Times, A21
  • Gilligan, C. (1982). In a different voice. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
  • Gillman, N. (1997). The death of death. Woodstock, VT: Jewish Lights Publishing.
  • Giorgi, A. (1970). Psychology as a human science. New York: Harper & Row.
  • Giorgi, A., Fischer, W., & Eckartsberg, R.V. (Eds.) (1971). Duquesne studies in phenomenological psychology. Vol. I. Puttssburgh: Duquesne University Press.
  • Goldberger, N., Tarule, J., Clinchy, B., & Belenky, M. (1996). Knowledge, difference and power. New York: Basic Books.
  • Goleman, D. (1997). Emotional intelligence. New York: Bantam.
  • Goode, E. (2003, February 3). More in college seek help for psychological problems. New York Times, A11.
  • Greening, T. (1977). The Uses of Autobiography. In W. Anderson (Ed.), Therapy and The Arts: Tools of Consciousness. New York: Harper and Row.
  • Greening, T. (1985). The origins of the Journal of Humanistic Psychology and the Association for Humanistic Psychology. Journal of Humanistic Psychology, 25, 7-11.
  • Greening, T. (2001). [Commentary by the editor]. Journal of Humanistic Psychology, 41: 4-6.
  • Gur, R. C., Mozley, L.H., Mozley, P.D., Resnick, S. M., Karp, J. S., Alvi, A., Arnold, S. E., & Gur, R. E. (1995). Sex differences in regional cerebral glucose metabolism during a resting state. Science, 267, 528-531.
  • Hanna, T. (1988). Somatics. California: Addison-Wellesley Publishing Company.
  • Harari, C. (1973a) Past president's report. Bulletin: Division of Humanistic Psychology. 1, (1), 1-2.
  • Haraway, D. (1991). Situated knowledges: The science question in feminism and the privilege of partial perspectives. In D. Haraway (Ed.), Simians, cyborgs, and women. New York: Routledge.
  • Harding, S. (1986). The science question in feminism. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.
  • Hare-Mustin, R. (1983). An appraisal of the relationship between women and psychotherapy. American Psychologist, 8, 593-601.
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  • Hirsch, J.I. (1987). The history of the National Training Laboratories 1947-1986. New York: Peter Lang.
  • Hood, R. W., Spilka, B., Hunsberger, B., and Gorsuch, R. (1996). The psychology of religion. New York: Guilford.
  • Hooks, B. (1983). Feminist theory: From margin to center. Boston: South End Press.
  • Howard, G. (1991). Culture tales: A narrative approach to thinking, cross-cultural psychology, and psychotherapy. American Psychologist, 46:187-97.
  • Husserl, E. (1960). Cartesian meditations: An introduction to phenomenology. Trans. Dorion Cairns. The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff Publishers.
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  • Jacklin, C. N. (1987). Feminist research and psychology. In C. Farnham, The impact of feminist research in the academy. Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press. pp. 95-110.
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  • Jordan, J.F., Kaplan, A.G., Miller, J.B., Stiver, I.P., and Surrey, J.L. (Eds.) (1991). Women's growth in connection. New York: Guilford Press.
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  • Lather, P. (1991). Getting smart: Feminist research and pedagogy with/in the postmodern. New York: Routledge.
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  • Lindy, J. D., and Wilson, J. P. (1994). Empathetic strain and countertransference roles: Case illustrations. In J. P. Wilson and J. D. Lindy (Eds.), Countertransference in the treatment of PTSD, pp. 62-82. New York: Guilford.
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  • Maddi, S., and Kobasa, S. (1994). Hardiness and mental health. Journal of Personality Assessment, 63: 265-74.
  • Maguire, P. (1987). Doing participatory research: A feminist approach. Amherst, Mass: The Centre for International Education, University of Massachusetts.
  • Marsella, A. J. (1998). Toward a "global community psychology": Meeting the needs of a changing world. American Psychologist, 53, 1282-1291.
  • Maslow, A.H. (1962). Toward a psychology of being. New York: Van Nostrand.
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  • Massarik, F. (1992) The humanistic core of industrial/organizational psychology. In F. Wertz, (Ed.), (Special Issue). The Humanistic Psychologist, 20, 389-397.
  • May, R. (1953). Man's search for himself. New York: Van Nostrand.
  • May, R. (1958). Existence: A new dimension in psychiatry and psychology. New York: Basic Books.
  • May, R. (1969). Existential psychology. (2nd Ed.). New York: Random House.
  • May, R. (1975). The courage to create. New York: Bantam Books.
  • May, R. (1977). The meaning of anxiety. (rev. ed.) New York, Norton.
  • May, R. (1986). My quest for beauty. Texas: Saybrook Publishing.
  • May, R. (1989). The art of counseling. New York: Gardner Press.
  • May, R., Angel, E., and Ellenberger, H. (1958). Existence. New York: Simon & Schuster.
  • McAdams, D. P., Diamond, A., de St. Aubin, E., and Mansfield, E. (1997). Stories of commitment: The psychosocial construction of generative lives. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 72: 678-94.
  • Mecca, A. M., Smelser, N.J. & Vasconcellos, J., Eds. (1989). The social importance of self-esteem. Berkeley: University of California Press.
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  • Merleau-Ponty, M. (1964). The primacy of perception. James M. Edie (Editor), William Cobb (Translator). Evanston, Ill.: Northwestern University Press.
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  • O'Hara, M. (1992). Relational humanism: A psychology for a pluralistic world. In F. Wertz (ed.), The Humanistic Psychologist, 20, 439-447.
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  • Parappully, J., Rosenbaum, R., van den Daele, L., and Nzewi, E. (2002, Winter). Thriving after trauma: The experience of parents of murdered children. Journal of Humanistic Psychology (Sage Publications), 42 (1): 33-71.
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  • Perls, L.(1992). Living at the boundary. (Ed. J.Wysong). Highland, NY: Center for Gestalt Advancement.
  • Perls, L. (1988). A 45 min. DVD interview of Ilene Serlin interviewing Laura Perls, co-founder of Gestalt therapy, at her home in New York in 1988. The conversation covers the history and development of Gestalt therapy, Laura Perls' personal story of leaving Germany and coming to the United States, her studies with Martin Buber and Paul Tillich, and her relationship to the arts and to bodywork. The video emphasizes the feminine aspect of Gestalt through Laura's focus on support and her understanding of process.
  • Perls, F., Hefferline, R. & Goodman, P. (1951). Gestalt therapy: Excitement and growth in the human personality. New York: Julian Press.
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  • Resnick, S. (1997). The pleasure zone: Why we resist good feelings and how to let go and be happy. Berkeley, CA: Conari Press.
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  • Ricoeur, P.(1976). Interpretation theory: Discourse and the surplus of meaning. Fort Worth, TX: The Texas Christian University Press.
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  • Rogers, C.(1951). Client-centered therapy. Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
  • Rogers, C. (1961). On becoming a person. Boston: Houghton, Mifflin.
  • Rogers, C. (1964). The concept of the fully functioning person.Psychotherapy Theory, Research and Practice, 1, 17-26.
  • Rogers, C.(1980). Empathic: An unappreciated way of being. In A Way of being (pp. 137-162). Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
  • Rogers, N. (1980). Emerging Woman. Santa Rosa: Personal Press.
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  • Rubenfeld, I. (1977). An interview with Charlotte Selver and Charles Brooks. Somatics 1: Spring 14 – 20.
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  • Sartre, J.P. (1964). The words. Greenwich: Fawcett Publications.
  • Sartre, J.P. (1968). The psychology of imagination. New York: Washington Square.
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  • Schneider, K. (1999). The paradoxical self. New York: Humanity Books.
  • Schneider, K. & Eagle, M. (1996-7, Winter). Resolution to APA Council based on a Petition developed by Schneider and M. Eagle. Newsletter: Division of Humanistic Psychology.
  • Schneider, K., Galvin, J. & Serlin, I. (2009, October). Rollo May on Existential Psychotherapy. Journal of Humanistic Psychology. Vol. 49, No. 4, 441-462.
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  • Serlin, I. (1992). Tribute to Laura Perls. Journal of Humanistic Psychology. 32, (3), 57-66.
  • Serlin, I. (1997). History and future of humanistic psychology. Presidential address. Presented at the American Psychological Association convention, Chicago.
  • Serlin, I.A. (1998). Presidential talk: The History and Future of Humanistic Psychology. American Psychological Association, 1998.
  • Serlin, I. A. (2002, September). Psychologists working with trauma: A humanistic approach. APA Monitor, 33 (8): 40.
  • Serlin, I. A. (2003, January/February). Fellow as mensch: A humanistic perspective. The California Psychologist, 25-28.
  • Serlin, I. A. (2009, October). A tribute to Rollo May and the arts. Journal of Humanistic Psychology. Vol. 49, No. 4. 486-490.
  • Serlin, I.A., Aanstoos, C. & Greening, T. (2000). History of Division 32. History of Divisions (Ed. D. Dewsbury). American Psychological Association Press. 85-112.
  • Serlin, I. A. and Criswell, E. (2001). Humanistic psychology and women: A critical-historical perspective. In K. Schneider, J, Bugental, and J. Pierson (Eds.), Handbook of humanistic psychology: Leading edges of theory, research, and practice, 29-36, Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Serlin, I. A. & Shane, P. (1999). Laura Perls and Gestalt therapy: Her life and values. In D. Moss (Ed.), The pursuit of human potential: Sourcebook of humanistic and transpersonal psychology.
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