Author(s): Ann Petts and Bernard Shapley
This book comprises papers on the theory and practice of supervision, all written by experienced Psychoanalytic Psychotherapists and Jungian Analytic Psychotherapists. Important aspects of the supervisory relationship are covered, including papers on the supervisor's countertransference, supervising work with suicidal patients and the dynamics of racial difference in supervision. Group supervision and dynamics are related to the supervisor's role in the assessment of trainees.
The contributions in this book mainly began life as presentations to the BAP course on 'Developing Supervision Skills', a space in which new thinking about supervision has been able to be developed by contributors and participants alike. The book also covers fundamentals to consider when beginning in supervisory practice, including ways of creating a secure frame for thinking to take place and some of the ethical attitudes needed within the supervisory relationship. Supervisory technique is considered in broad overview and in some very personal views, from two highly experienced supervisors and a supervisee who has keenly observed some different supervisory styles.
Ann Petts initially trained as a social worker and worked for many years in outpatient psychiatry. She currently works primarily as a psychotherapist and supervisor in private practice, and also works and supervises on two post-graduate counselling courses. She was a Founder member of the British Association of Psychotherapy supervision group and has held numerous posts in the British Association of Psychotherapy including Chair of the Psychoanalytic Training Committee and Chair of the Modified Training Committee.
Bernard Shapley is a psychoanalytic psychotherapist working in private practice and as a part-time member of the Counselling Service of Middlesex University. He supervises individuals and groups working in a number of settings including education, the voluntary sector and in training psychodynamic counsellors.
On Beginning a Supervisory Relationship by Lou Corner
Boundaries and Confidentiality in Supervision by Heather Wood
The Ethics of Supervision: Developmental and Archetypal Perspectives by Hester McFarland Solomon
Models of Supervision by Susan Howard
Supervising Trainees: Teaching the Values and Techniques of Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy by Jean Arundale
Some Dynamics of Supervision by Mary Twyman
Some Personal Experiences of Supervision by Sue Johnson
The Supervision Triangle by Denise Taylor
The Analyst's Countertransference when Supervising: Friend or Foe? by JanWiener
The Role of Supervision (internal and external) InWorking With the Suicidal Patientby Joscelyn Richards
The Effects of Difference of /and Colour in Supervision by Helen Morgan
The Many of Group Supervision by Margaret Hammond
Janus as a Metaphor for the Assessment Process by Maureen Chapman