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Fredric N. Busch [3]Fred Busch [2]
  1. Fred Busch & Betty Joseph (2004). A Missing Link in Psychoanalytic Technique: Psychoanalytic Consciousness. International Journal of Psychoanalysis 85 (3):567-578.
  2.  7
    Fredric N. Busch & Barbara L. Milrod (2004). Nature and Treatment of Panic Disorder. In Jaak Panksepp (ed.), Textbook of Biological Psychiatry. Wiley-Liss 345.
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  3. Fred Busch (2013). Creating a Psychoanalytic Mind: A Psychoanalytic Method and Theory. Routledge.
    Bringing a fresh contemporary Freudian view to a number of current issues in psychoanalysis, this book is about a psychoanalytic method that has been evolved by _Fred Busch_ over the past 40 years called _Creating a Psychoanalytic Mind_. It is based on the essential curative process basic to most psychoanalytic theories - the need for a shift in the patient's relationship with their own mind. _Busch_ shows that with the development of a psychoanalytic mind the patient can acquire the capacity (...)
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  4. Fredric N. Busch, Barbara L. Milrod, Meriamne B. Singer & Andrew C. Aronson (2011). Manual of Panic Focused Psychodynamic Psychotherapy – Extended Range. Routledge.
    This manual presents a carefully researched, detailed psychodynamic treatment program for the alleviation of a transdiagnostic range of primary Axis I anxiety disorders, including panic disorder, generalized anxiety disorder, social anxiety disorder, post-traumatic stress disorder, and related psychological problems. First exploring the principles of psychodynamic theory and formulation, the authors then present a three-phased process of Panic Focused Psychodynamic Psychotherapy-Extended Range : initial evaluation, interpretation of central conflicts and defense mechanisms, and termination. Each phase is discussed in depth and relies (...)
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  5. Fredric N. Busch (ed.) (2008). Mentalization: Theoretical Considerations, Research Findings, and Clinical Implications. Routledge.
    Mentalization is the capacity to perceive and interpret behavior in terms of intentional mental states, to imagine what others are thinking and feeling, and is a concept that has taken the psychological and psychoanalytic worlds by storm. This collection of papers, carefully edited by Fredric Busch, clarifies its import as an essential perspective for understanding the human psyche and interpersonal relationships. The book is divided into theoretical, research and clinical papers, reflecting how the investigators thoughtfully and purposefully pursued each of (...)
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