There are more new books in the library. The following books are being used in courses this term and are only available on 3-hour reserve:
Reviving Ophelia: Saving the selves of adolescent girls by Mary Pipher
Inner work: Using dreams and active imagination for personal growth by Robert A. Johnson
The gift of therapy: an open letter to a new generation of therapists and their patients by Irvin D. Yalom
Counseling the culturally diverse: theory and practice by Derald Wing Sue and David Sue
Family evaluation by Michael Kerr and Murray Bowen
Narrative means to therapeutic ends by Michael White and David Epston
Family healing by Salvador Minuchin and Michael P. Nichols
Biopsychology by John Pinel
A colorful introduction to the anatomy of the human brain by John Pinel
Therapist's guide to clinical intervention by Sharon Johnson
We also received some books which may be helpful to you in doing your research and writing. The following books are available to be taken out for 3 weeks.
The discovery of grounded theory: strategies for qualitative research by Barney Glaser and Anselm Strauss
Single-case research designs: Methods of clinical and applied settings by Alan Kazdin
And, finally, we have a copy of the new Chicago School book of the year:
Here is a portion of a review from Amazon and Reed Business Information
Valentino Achak Deng, real-life hero of this engrossing epic, was a refugee from the Sudanese civil war-the bloodbath before the current Darfur bloodbath-of the 1980s and 90s. In this fictionalized memoir, Eggers (A Heartbreaking Work of Staggering Genius) makes him an icon of globalization. Separated from his family when Arab militia destroy his village, Valentino joins thousands of other "Lost Boys," beset by starvation, thirst and man-eating lions on their march to squalid refugee camps in Ethiopia and Kenya, where Valentino pieces together a new life. He eventually reaches America, but finds his quest for safety, community and fulfillment in many ways even more difficult there than in the camps: he recalls, for instance, being robbed, beaten and held captive in his Atlanta apartment. Eggers's limpid prose gives Valentino an unaffected, compelling voice and makes his narrative by turns harrowing, funny, bleak and lyrical. The result is a horrific account of the Sudanese tragedy, but also an emblematic saga of modernity-of the search for home and self in a world of unending upheaval.
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