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Theory of Multicultural Counseling and Therapy
Synopses & Reviews
In this breakthrough book, three leaders in the field draw on their years of experience to formulate the first ever "multicultural counseling theory." After the authors' presentation of their theory, experts in specific areas of the field present their views on the proposed theory and comment on how it applies to their particular areas of expertise. Preceding each contributed essay, the authors provide continuity to the text by conducting an "assumption audit" of the key points and ideas inherent in each respondent's chapter. They then integrate these assumptions in a final chapter addressing the future of multicultural theory development.
Book News Annotation:
Three pioneers of counseling and therapy for clients that are racially, culturally, and ethnically different than the therapist set out the theory they have developed over the years. Then 18 others engaged in the same field comment on the proposed theory and comment on how it applies to specific populations and to areas such as research, practice, and training. No index.
Annotation c. Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)
This must read for any helping professional is the first book to present a theory of multicultural counseling and therapy. After the authors presentation of their theory, experts in specific areas of the field (traditional theories of counseling, research, practice, training, organizational development, ethnocentricism/bias in counseling, and specific populations) present their views on the proposed theory and comment on how it applies to their particular areas of expertise.
About the Author
Derald Wing Sue received his PhD from St. Louis University.Allen E. Ivey received his Ed.D. from Harvard University. He is currently affiliated with the University of Massachusetts.
Table of Contents
PART I: TOWARD A THEORY OF MULTICULTURAL COUNSELING AND THERAPY. 1. Shortcomings in Contemporary Theories of Counseling and Psychotherapy. 2. Basic Assumptions of a Theory of Multicultural Counseling and Therapy. 3. Research, Practice, and Training Implications of MCT Theory. PART II: IMPLICATIONS OF MCT THEORY. 4. MCT Theory and Implications for Organizations/Systems, by Pamela Highlen, Ohio State University. 5. MCT Theory and Implications for Indigenous Healing, by Courtland C. Lee, University of Virginia, Charlottesville. 6. Theoretical Implications of MCT Theory, by Gerald Corey, California State University, Fullerton. 7. MCT Theory and Implications for Practice, by Donald Pope-Davis, University of Maryland, College Park, and Madonna G. Constantine, Temple University, Philadelphia. 8. MCT Theory and Implications for Training, by Ena Vasquez-Nuttall, Jennifer Joyce Webber, and William Sanchez, Northeastern University. 9. MCT Theory and Implications for Research, by J. Manual Casas and David Mann, University of California, Santa Barbara. 10. MCT Theory and Ethnocentricism in Counseling, by Judy Daniels and Michael D'Andrea, University of Hawaii, Manoa. PART III: MCT THEORY AND SPECIFIC POPULATIONS. 11. MCT Theory and African-American Populations, by Thomas Parham, University of California, Irvine. 12. MCT Theory and Native-American Populations, by Teresa LaFromboise and Margo Jackson, Stanford University. 13. MCT Theory and Asian-American Populations, by Fred T. Leong, The Ohio State University. 14. MCT Theory and Latina(o)-American Populations, by Patricia Arredondo, Empowerment Workshops, Boston. 15. MCT Theory and Women, by Mary Ballou, Northeastern University. PART IV: THE FUTURE OF MCT THEORY. 16. MCT Theory Development: Implications for The Future.
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