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Counseling Chapter 12
Transcript of Counseling Chapter 12
Power analysis and power intervention
feminist therapy has the most in common with the multicultural and social justice perspectives
Egalitarian relationship and collaboration with clients in setting goals and choosing strategies
Psychotherapy is inextricably bound to culture
Increased awareness of attitudes and biases pertaining to gender and culture
Emphasis on social change, which can lead to a transformation in society
Significant theoretical and professional advances in counseling practice
Called attention to the extent and implications of child abuse, incest, rape, sexual harassment, and domestic violence
Jean Baker Miller Carol Zerbe Enns
Olivia M. Espin Laura S. Brown
"Second Wave" of Feminism
“Third wave” of Feminism
Women of Color Feminists
Global International Feminists
View of Human Nature
Personality Development: Relational-cultural Theory
Principles of Feminist Therapy
Advocating for change in the social structure could be problematic when working with women who do not share these beliefs
Potential of imposing values
Not a value neutral stance
May alienate clients by challenging societal values
The heavy environmental/sociopolitical focus may detract from exploring a client’s intrapsychic experiences
More empirical support is needed
Lack of quality control in training
What's in a Name?
Stand up! Find a partner and share:
Your complete name.
Your preferred name.
Who gave you your name.
How you experience your name.
How you think others experience your name.