Maybe you should talk to someone : a therapist, her therapist, and our lives revealed / Lori Gottlieb. (Text)Call no.: WM420 .G68 2020Publication: Melbourne : Scribe, 2020Description: 415 pNotes: Reprint. Originally published: 2019. ISBN: 1911617044; 9781911617044; 9781925322811; 1925322815Subject(s): Gottlieb, LoriPsychotherapistsPsychotherapist and patient
|Book||Pridi Banomyong Library||General Books||General Stacks||WM420 .G68 2020 (เรียกดูชั้นหนังสือ) Show map||พร้อมให้บริการ||31379015905905|
Reprint. Originally published: 2019.
ONE. Idiots ; If the Queen had balls ; The space of a step ; The smart one or the hot one ; Namast'ay in bed ; Finding Wendell ; The beginning of knowing ; Rosie ; Snapshots of ourselves ; The future is also the present ; Goodbye, Hollywood ; Welcome to Holland ; How kids deal with grief ; Harold and Maude ; Hold the mayo ; The whole package ; Without memory or desire -- TWO. Fridays at four ; What we dream of ; The first confession ; Therapy with a condom on ; Jail ; Trader Joe's ; Hello, family ; The UPS guy ; Embarrassing public encounters ; Wendell's mother ; Addicted ; The rapist ; On the clock -- THREE. My wandering uterus ; Emergency session ; Karma ; Just be ; Would you rather? ; The speed of want ; Ultimate concerns ; Legoland ; How humans change ; Fathers ; Integrity versus despair ; My neshama ; What not to say to a dying person ; Boyfriend's email ; Wendell's beard -- FOUR. The bees ; Kenya ; Psychological immune system ; Counseling versus therapy ; Deathzilla ; Dear Myron ; Mothers ; The hug ; Don't blow it ; It's my party and you'll cry if you want to ; Happiness is sometimes ; Wendell ; A pause in the conversation.
As a therapist, Lori knows a lot about pain, about the ways in which pain is tied to loss, and how change and loss travel together. She knows how affirming it feels to blame the outside world for her frustrations, to deny ownership of whatever role she might have in the existential play called My Incredibly Important Life. When a devastating event takes place in Lori's life, she realises that, before being able to help her patients, she must first learn how to help herself. Maybe You Should Talk to Someone is the story of an incredible relationship -- between Lori, a therapist at a critical life juncture, and her own therapist, Wendell, a veteran therapist with an unconventional style. Through their sessions, Wendell teaches Lori how to become a better person and a better therapist, as she goes about the business of helping her own patients -- the couple who are struggling after having a baby, the narcissist TV producer, the older woman who feels she has nothing to live for, the self-destructive alcoholic young woman, the terminally ill 35-year-old newlywed. Taking place over one year, beginning with the devastating event that lands her in Wendell's office, this is a rare and candid insight into a profession conventionally bound with rules and secrecy, told with charm and compassion, vulnerability and humour.