ЛИТЕРАТУРА

СПИСОК ЛИТЕРАТУРЫ

Основные книги и другие источники по рационально-эмоциональной поведенческой терапии (РЭПТ) помечены звездочкой. Большую часть данных материалов можно получить в Институте рационально-эмоциональной поведенческой терапии в Нью-Йорке, 45 East 65th Street,New York,NY 10021— 6593; (212) 535—0822. В институте будет продолжаться подготовка книг и других материалов по РЭПТ, а также семинары, беседы, тренинги и другие презентации для профессионалов и общественности, которые идут и в настоящее время. Заинтересованные лица могут заказать бесплатный анонс публикаций и событий в институте.

1. Ackerman N. (1958). The psychodynamics of family life. New York Basic Books.

2. Adler A. (1927). Understanding human nature. New York Garden City.

3. Amslie G. (1974). Specious reward: A behavioral theory of impulsiveness and impulse control. Psychological Bulletin, 82,463–496.

4. *AIberti & £., & Emmons Ai L (1995). Your perfect right (6th ed). San Luis Obispo, CA: Impact.

5. Araoz D. L (1983). Hypnosis and sex therapy. New York Brunner/MazeL

6. Bach 0. A (1966). The marathon group: Intensive practice of intimate reaction. Psychological Reports, 18,995—1002.

7. Bandura A. (1986).‘Sbcial foundations of thought and action: A social cognitive theory. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-HalL

8. *BardJ. (1980). Rational-emotive therapy in practice. Champaign, Ш Research Press.

9. Barrisb H. H., & Barrish L J. (1985). Managing parental anger. The coping parent series. Leawood: Kansas: Overland Press.

10. Barrisb I.J., & Barrisb H. H. (1989). Surviving and enjoyihgyour adolescent Kansas City, MO: Westport Publishers.

11. ВагйеуУЯ. W., III. (1984)l The retreat to commitment (rev. ed.). Peru, IL Open Court

12. BaucomD. H.,& Epstein N. (1990). Cognitive-behavioral marital therapy. New York Brunner/MazeL

13. *Dryden W., & Trower P. (Eds.). (1986). Rational-emotive therapy: Recent developments in theory and practice: Bristol, England: Institute for RET (UK).

14. Duckro P., Beat D., & George C. (1979). Research on the effects of disconHrmed client role expectations in psychotherapy: A critical review. Psychological Bulletin, 86,260–275.

15. Dunlap K. (1932). Habits: Their making and unmaking New York Liveright.

16. Eisenberg]. M, & Тхпфе И. W. (1975). Journal of Marriage and Family Counseling (1), 81–91.

17. * Ellis A. (1957). How to live with a "neurotic”: At home and at work New York Crown; revised ed, Hollywood, CA: Wilshire Books, 1975.

18. *Ellis A. (1958a). Rational psychotherapy. Journal of General Psychology, 59,35–49. Reprinted by the Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy, New York

19. *Ellis A. (1958b). Sex without guilt. New York Lyle Stuart; rev. ed, New York, Lyle Stuart, 1965.

20. *Ellis A. (I960). The art and science of love. Secaucus, NJ: Lyle Stuart

21. *Ellis A. (1962). Reason and emotion in psychotherapy. Secaucus, NJ: Lyle Stuart.

22. *EllisA. (1963). Toward a more precise definition of "emotional” and "intellectual" insight Psychological Reports, 13,125–126.

23. * Ellis A. (1965). Suppressed; Seven key essays publishers dared not print. Chicago; New Classics House.

24. * Ellis A. (1968). Is psychoanalysis harmful? Psychiatric Opinion, 5(1), 16–25. Reprinted by the Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy, New York

25. * Ellis A. (1969). A weekend of rational encounter. Rational Living, 4(2), 1–8.

26. * Ellis A. (197 la). Growth through reason. North Hollywood, CA: Wilshire Books.

27. * Ellis A. (Speaker), (1971b). How to stubbornly refuse to be ashamed of anything (Cassette recording). New York; Institute for Rational Emotive Therapy.

28. *Ellis A. (1972 a). Helping people get better Rather than merely feel better. Rational Living, 7(2), 2–9.

29. * Ellis A. (1972b). Psychotherapy and the value of a human being New York; Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy.

30. * Ellis A. (1973). Humanistic psychotherapy; The rational-emotive approach. New York McGraw-Hill.

31. *Ellis A. (1974a). Technique of disputing irrational beliefs (DIBS). New York Institute for Rational Emotive Therapy.

32. * Ellis A. (1974b). The treatment of sex and love problems in women. In V. Franks & V. Burtle (Eds.), Women in therapy (pp. 284–306). New York Brunner/Mazel.

33. *Ellis A. (1976a). The biological basis of human irrationality. Journal of Individual Psychology, 32» 145–168. Reprinted by the Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy, New York

34. * Ellis A. (Speaker), (1976b). Conquering low frustration tolerance (Cassette recording). New York Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy.

35. * Ellis A. (Speaker), (1976c). Rational-emotive psychotherapy applied to groups (Film). Washington, DO American Association of Counseling and Development

36. * Ellis A. (1976d). RET abolishes most of the human ego. Psychotherapy, 13,343–348. Reprinted by the Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy, New York

37. *Ellis A. (Speaker), (1976e). Rational-emotive therapy with individuals and groups (Videotape). Austin, TX; Audio-Visual Resource Center, University of Texas.

38. * Ellis A. (1976f). Sex and the liberated man. Secaucus, NJ: Lyle Stuart.

39. *Ellis A. (1976$). Techniques of handling anger in marriage. Journal of Marriage and Family Counseling, 2,305–316.

40. * Ellis A. (1977a). Anger How to live with and without it. Secaucus, NJ; Citadel Press.

41. * Ellis A. (1977b). Fun as psychotherapy. Rational Living, 72(1), 2–6.

42. * Ellis A. (Speaker), (1977c). A garland of rational humorous songs (Cassette recording). New York Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy.

43. * Ellis A. (1978a). Family therapy: A phenomenological and active-directive approach. Journal of Marriage and Family Counseling,4(2),43–50. Reprinted by the Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy, New York

44. * Ellis A. (1978b). Personality characteristics of rational-emotive therapists and other kinds of therapists. Psychotherapy; Theory, Research and Practice, 15,329–332.

45. *Ellis A. (1979a). Discomfort anxiety: A new cognitive behavioral construct. Part 1. Rational Living, 14(2), 3–8.

46. * Ellis A. (1979b). The intelligent woman’s guide to dating and mating. Secaucus, NJ: Lyle Stuart

47. * Ellis А. (1979с). The issue of force and energy in behavioral change Journal of Contemporary Psychotherapy, 10(2), 83–97.

48. * Ellis A. (1979d).The practice of rational-emotive therapy. In A. Ellis & J. M. Whiteley (Eds.), Theoretical and empirical foundations for rational-emotive therapy (pp. 61— 100). Monterey, CA: Brooks/Cole.

49. * Ellis A. (1979e). The theory of rational-emotive therapy. In A. Ellis & J. M. Whiteley (Eds.), Theoretical and empirical foundations of rational-emotive therapy (pp. 33–60). Monterey, CA: Brooks/Cole.

50. * Ellis A. (1980a). Discomfort anxiety: A new cognitive behavioral construct. Part 2. Rational Living, 15(1), 25–30.

51. *Ellis A. (1980b). Rational-emotive therapy and cognitive behavior therapy: Similarities and differences. Cognitive Therapy and Research, 4,325–340.

52. * Ellis A. (1980c). The treatment of erectile dysfunction. In S. R. Leiblum & L A. Pervin (Eds.), Principles and practice of sex therapy (pp. 240–258). New York: Guilford.

53. * Ellis A. (1980d). The value of efficiency in psychotherapy. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, and Practice, 77,414–418.

54. *Ellis A. (1981). The use ofrational humorous songs in psychotherapy. Voices, 16(4), 29–36.

55. * Ellis A. (1982 a). Intimacy in rational-emotive therapy. In M. Fisher & G. Striker (Eds.), Intimacy (pp. 203–217). New York: Plenum.

56. * Ellis A. (1982b). Rational-emotive group therapy. In G. M. Gazda (Ed.), Basic approaches to group psychotherapy and group counseling (3rd ed.) (pp. 381–412). Springfield, IL Thomas.

57. *Ellis A. (1982c). The treatment of alcohol and drug abuse: A rational-emotive approach. Rational Living, 77(2), 15–24.

58. Ellis A. (1982d). Rational-emotive family therapy. In A. M. Home & M. M. Ohisen (Eds.), Family counseling and therapy (pp. 302–328). Itasca, IL: Peacock.

59. * Ellis A. (1983 a). Failures in rational-emotive therapy. In E. B. Foa & P. M. G. Emmelkamp (Eds.), Failures in behavior therapy (pp. 159–171). New York: Wiley.

60. *Ellis A. (1983b). The philosophic implications and dangers of some popular behavior therapy techniques. In M. Rosenbaum, С M. Franks, & Y. Jaffe (Eds.), Perspectives in behavior therapy in the eighties (pp. 138–151).New York: Springer Publishing Co.

61. Ellis A. (1983c). Rational-emotive therapy (RET) approaches to overcoming resistance. British Journal of Cognitive Therapy, 7(1), 28–38.

62. * Ellis A. (1985a). Dilemmas in giving warmth or love to clients: An interview with Windy Dryden. In W. Dryden (Ed.), Therapist’s dilemmas (pp. 5—16). London: Harper & Row.

63. ” Ellis, A. (1985b). Expanding the ABCs of rational-emotive therapy. In M Mahoney & A. Freeman (Eds.), Cognition and psychotherapy (pp. 313–323). New York: Plenum.

64. * Ellis A. (1985c). Overcoming resistance: Rational-emotive therapy with difficult clients. New York: Springer Publishing Co.

65. * Ellis A. (1986). Anxiety about anxiety: The use of hypnosis with rational-emotive therapy. In E. T. Dowd &J. M. Healy (Eds.), Case studies in hypnotherapy (pp. 3— 11). New York Guilford.

66. * Ellis A. (1987a). A sadly neglected cognitive element in depression. Cognitive Therapy and Research, 77,121–146.

67. *Ellis A. (1987b). The use of rational humorous songs in psychotherapy. In W. Б Fry, Jr. & W. A. Salameh (Eds.), Handbook of humor and psychotherapy (pp. 265–286). San Diego: Professional Resource Exchange.

68. * Ellis A. (1988). How to stubbornly refuse to make yourself miserable about anything — yes, anything! Secaucus, NJ: Lyle Stuart.

69. *Ellis A. (Speaker). (1989). Unconditionally accepting yourself and others (Cassette recording). New York: Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy.

70. *Ellis A. (Speaker). (1990). Albert Ellis live at the Learning Annex New York: Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy.

71. * Ellis A. (1991a). Are all methods of counseling equally effective State Journal for Counseling and Development, 6(2), 9—13.

72. * Ellis A. (1991b). The case against religiosity (rev. ed) New York: Rational-Emotive Therapy.

73. * Ellis A. (1991c). Humanism and psychotherapy: A revolutionary approach, (rev. ed.) New York: Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy. (Original work published 1972)

74. * Ellis A. (1991d). Rational-emotive family therapy. In A. M. Home i more (Eds.), Family counseling and therapy (2nd ecL, pp. 403–434). Itasca, IL* Peacock.

75. *Ellis A. (1991e) Using RET effectively: Reflections and interview Bernard (Ed.), Using rational-emotive therapy effectively (pp. 1—33) New York: Plenum.

76. *Ellis A. (1992a) Brief therapy: The rational-emotive method: In man, M. E Hoyt,8c S. Fiedman (Eds.), The first session in brief36—58) New York: Guilford.

77. *Ellis A. (1992b) Foreword. In P. Hauck, Overcoming the rating game. Louisville^ KY: Westminster/John Knox.

78. *Ellis A. (1992c) Group rational-emotive and cognitive-behavior. International Journal of Group Therapy,42,63–80.

79. *Ellis A. (1993a) The advantages and disadvantages of self-help therapy materials. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 24,335–339.

80. *Ellis A. (1993b) Fundamentals of rational-emotive therapy for the 1990s. In W. Dryden & L K. Hill (Eds.) Innovations in rational-emotive therapy (pp. 1—32) Newbury Park, CA: Sage.

81. *Ellis A. (1993c) General semantics and rational emotive behavior therapy. Bulletin of General Semantics, 51,12–28. Also in P. D. Johnston, E land, Jr., &J. Klein (Eds.) More E-prime (pp. 213–240) Concord, CA: International Society for General Semantics.

82. *Ellis A. (1993d) Rational emotive imagery: RET version. In M J. 8c J. L. Wolfe (Eds.) The RET source bookfor practitioners (pp. New York: Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy.

83. *Ellis A. (1993e) The rational-emotive dherapy (RET) approach to marriage and family therapy. Family Journal: Counseling.and Therapy for Couples and Families, 1,292–307.

84. *Ellis A. (1993f) Rational-emotive therapy and hypnosis. In J*. W. Rhue, S. J. Lynn, 8c Г. Kirsch (Eds.) Handbook of clinical hypnosis (pp. 173–186) Washington, DO American Psychological Association.

85. *Ellis A. (1993g) Vigorous RET disputing. In M. E. Bernard 8zJ. (Eds.)The RET resource book for practitioners (pp. 11—7)New York: Institute for Rational-Emotive Therapy.

86. *Ellis A. (1994a) My response to "Don’t throw the therapeutic baby out with the holy water": Helpful and hurtful elements of religion! Journal of Psychology and Christianity, 13,323–326.

87. *Ellis A. (1994b). Rational ©motive behavior therapy approaches to obsessive- compulsive disorder (OCD). Journal of Rational-Emotive and Cognitive-Behavior Therapy, 12,121–141.

88. *EllisA. (1994c). Reason and emotion in psychotherapy (revised and updated). New York; Birch Lane Press.

,89. * Ellis A. (1994d). Secular humanism. In E Wertz (Ed.), The humanistic movement (pp. 233–242). Lakeworth, FL: Gardner Press.

90. * Ellis A. (1994e). The treatment of borderline personalities with rational emotive behavior therapy. Journal of Rational-Emotive and Cognitive-Behavior Therapy, 72,101–119.

91. * Ellis A. (1995a). Rational, emotive behavior therapy. In R. Corsini & D. Wedding (Eds.), Current Psychotherapies (5th ed, pp. 162–196).'Itasca, lL; Peacock.

92. * Ellis A. (Speaker), (1995b). Using rational-emotive behavior therapy techniques to cope with disability (Cassette recording). Englewood, CO. Sound Images Inc

93. * Ellis A. (1996a). Better, deeper and more enduring brief therapy. New York; Brunner/Mazel.

94. * Ellis A. (1996b). A social constructionist position for mental health counseling: A response to Jeffrey T. Guterman. Journal of Mental Health Counseling.

95. * Ellis A., & Abrahms E. (1978). Brief psychotherapy in medical and health practice. New York Springer Publishing Co.

96. * Ellis A., & Abrams M. (1994). How to cope with a fatal disease. New York Barricade Books.

97. * Ellis A., 6r Becker I. (1982). A guide to personal happiness. North Hollywood, CA: Wilshire.

98. *Ellis A, & BemardM. E. (Eds.).’(1983). Rational-emotive approaches to the problems of childhood. New York Plenum.

99. * Ellis A., & Bernard AL E. (Eds.). (1985). Clinical applications ofrational-emotive therapy. New York Plenum»

100. *Ellis A., 6r Grieger R (Eds.). (1977). Handbook of rational-emotive therapy (Vol1). New York Springer Publishing Co.

101. * Ellis A., & Grieger R (Eds.). (1986). Handbook of rational-emotive therapy (Vol 2). New York Springer Publishing Co.

102. * Ellis A., & Harper R A. (1961a). A guide to rational living. Englewood Cliffs, NJ; Prentice Hall.

103. * Ellis A., & Harper R A. (1961b). A guide to successful marriage. North Hollywood, CA: Wilshire Books.

104. * Ellis A., & Harper R A. (1997). A guide to rational living, (3rd ed.) Revised and updated. North Hollywood, CA: Wilshire

105. *Ellis A., & Knaus W. (1977). Overcoming procrastination. New YorkNew American Library.

106. * Ellis A., & Lange A. (1994). How to keep people frwn pushing your buttons. New York Carol Publications.

107. * Ellis A, Mclnemey J. R, DiGiuseppe R, 6r Yeager R /.(1988). Rational-emotive therapy with alcoholics and substance abusers. Needham, MA: Allyn & Bacon.

108. * Ellis A, & Robb H. (1994). Acceptance in rational-emotive therapy. In S. G Hayes, N. S. Jacobson, V. M Follette, & M.J. Dougher (Eds.), Acceptance and change (pp. 91— 102). Reno, NV? Context Press.

109. * Ellis A., Sicbel]., LeafR. С, & Mass R (1989). Countering perfectionism m research on clinical practice: 1. Surveying rationality changes afterasingle intensive RET intervention. Journal of Rational-Emotive and Cognitive-Behavior Therapy, 7,197–218.

110. * Ellis A., Sicbel J. L, Yeager R DiMattia D.J., & DiGiuseppe R A. (1989). Rational- emotive couples therapy. Needham, MA: Allyn & Bacon.

111. * Ellis A., 6r Velten E. (1992). When AA doesn’t work for you: Rational steps for quitting alcohol. New York: Barricade Books.

112. * Ellis A., 6r Wbiteley J. M. (1979). Theoretical and empirical foundations of rational- emotive therapy. Monterey, CA: Brooks/Cole.

113. * Ellis A., Wolfe J. L, 6r Moseley $. (1966). How to raise an emotionally healthy, happy child. North Hollywood, CA: Wilshire Books.

114. * Ellis A., &: Yeager R (1989). Why some therapies don4 work: The dangers of transpersonal psychology. Buffalo, NY: Prometheus.

115. Emmelkamp P. M. G., KuipersA. C.M., & EggeraatJ. B. (1978). Cognitive modification versus prolonged exposure in vivo: A comparison with agoraphobics as subjects. Behavior Research and Therapy, 16,33–41.

116. *Engels G. Gamefsld N.t6r Dielcstra R E. W. (1993). Efficacy of rational-emotive therapy: A quantitative analysis. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 61,1083–1090.

117. Epstein N., SchlesingerS. £., & Dtyden W. (Eds.). (1988). Cognitive-behavioral therapy with families. New York: Brunner/Mazel.

118. *Escbenroeder C. (1979). Different therapeutic styles in rational-emotive therapy. Rational Living, 14(1), 3–7.

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123. Goldfried M. R, 6r Davison G. (1994). Clinical behavior therapy (2nd ed.). New York: Wiley.

124. *Grieger R M. (Ed.). (1986). Rational-emotive couples therapy (Special issue of Journal of Rational-Emotive Therapy). New York: Human Sciences Press.

125. * Grieger R, 6r Boyd J. (1980). Rational-emotive therapy: A skills-based approach. New York: Van Nostrand ReinholcL

126. *Grieger R, & Grieger /. (Eds.). (1982). Cognition and emotional disturbance. New York: Human Sciences Press.

127. * Grieger R M.t6r Woods P.J. (1993). The rational-emotive therapy companion. Roanoke, VA: Scholars Press.

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129. *Haaga D. A., 6* Davison G. C. (1989). Outcome studies ofrational-emotive therapy. In M. E. Bernard & R. DiGiuseppe (Eds.), Inside rational-emotive therapy, (pp. 155–197). San Diego, CA: Academic Press.

130. *Hajzler D., 6* Bernard M. E. (1991). A review of rational-emotive outcome studies. School Psychology Quarterly, 6(1), 27–49.

131. *Harpcr Я А. (1981). Limitations of marriage and family therapy. Rational Living, 16(2), 3–6.

132. Harris G. E (Ed.). (1977). The group treatment of human problems: A social learning approach. New York Grime & Stratton.

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135. * Houck P. A. (1977). Marriage is a loving business. Philadelphia: Westminster.

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138. *Hauck P. A. (1983b). Worldng with parents. In A. Ellis & M. E. Bernard (Eds.), Rational-emotive approaches to the problems of childhood (pp. 333–365). New York Plenum.

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