By Jacqueline B. Persons
This e-book supplies a nitty-gritty account of cognitive habit treatment in practice.The writer introduces us to her sufferers, stocks her considering their difficulties, and descriptions interventions in line with her figuring out.
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Extra resources for Cognitive Therapy in Practice: A Case Formulation Approach
In order to grasp the operational character of rational thought, we must deal with these systems as they are, and, if ordinary logical patterns conceal their existence, then we must construct a logic of wholes. To begin with the simplest example, classical psychology, like classical logic, speaks in this way of concepts as elements of thought. Quite apart from the fact that its definition relies on other concepts, a “class” could not exist by itself. As an instrument of real thought, disregarding its logical definition, it is only a “structured”, not a “structuring”, element, or at least it is already structured only in so far as it structures; it has no reality apart from all the entities to which it is opposed or which it includes (or in which it is included).
In fact for Selz all thinking activity consists of completing a whole (theory of Komplexergänzung): the solution of a problem cannot be reduced to the stimulus-response schema, but consists of filling in the gaps in “complexes” of ideas and relations. When a problem is put, two possibilities thus present themselves. It may be only a question of reconstruction, no new construction being required, and the solution consists simply in having recourse to already existing “complexes”; there is then “actualization of knowledge”, and therefore thought which is simply “reproductive”.
Now the German “thought psychologists” have in fact been inspired either by essentially apriorist trends or by phenomenological trends (the influence of Husserl has been particularly clear) with all intermediate stages between the two. As a method, the psychology of thought came into being simultaneously in France and in Germany. Turning away entirely from the associationism which he defended in his little book, La Psychologie du raisonnement, Binet reconsidered the question of the relations between thought and images by an interesting method of controlled introspection, and by this 22 “THOUGHT PSYCHOLOGY” means he discovered the existence of imageless thought; in 1903, in his Etude expérimentale de l’intelligence, he maintains that relations, judgments, attitudes, etc.