Schema Therapy
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Other Schema Therapy References

Young, J.E. (1990,1999). Cognitive therapy for personality disorders: A schema-focused approach (revised edition). Professional Resource Press, PO Box 15560, Sarasota, Florida, 34277. (To order, call 800-443-3364)
This is the original book describing schema therapy. Includes the basic rationale, theory, intervention strategies, and an extended case study based on schema therapy. The book is very succinct and non-technical, and provides the underlying basis for the entire approach.

Lee, C.W., Taylor, G. & Dunn, J.  (1999).  Factor structure of the schema questionnaire in a large clinical sample.  Cognitive Therapy and Research, 23(4), 441-451.
Leung, N.,  Waller, G.  &  Thomas,  G. J. (1999).  Core beliefs in anorexic and bulimic women.  Journal of Nervous & Mental Disorders, 187(12),  736-741.
McGinn, L.K., Young, J.E., & Sanderson, W.C.  (1995).  When and how to do longer-term therapy without feeling guilty.  Cognitive and Behavioral Practice, 2(1), 187-212.
McGinn, L.K. & Young, J.E. (1996). Schema-focused therapy. In P. Salkovskis (Ed.), Frontiers of cognitive therapy. New York: Guilford.
Mihaescu, G., Sechaud, M., Cottraux, J., Velardi, A.,  Heinze, X.,  Finot, S.C. & Baettig, D. (1997).  Le questionnaire des schemas cognitifs de Young: traduction et validation preliminaire.  [The Young Cognitive Schema Questionnaire: translation and preliminary validation.]  Encephale, 23(3), 200-208.
Schmidt, N.B., Joiner, T.E., Young, J.E., & Telch, M.J. (1995). The schema questionnaire:  Investigation of psychometric properties and the hierarchical structure of a measure of maladaptive schemas. Cognitive Therapy and Research, 19(3), 295-321.
Stein, D.J. & Young, J.E. (1993). Cognitive science and clinical disorders.  San Diego: Academic Press.
     This edited book bridges the gap between academic research into cognition, and actual clinical practice.  The contributors are all top researchers in one area of cognitive science, and each chapter discusses how the scientific findings in that area can be applied to actual clinical work.  Individual chapters deal with specific disorders such as: anxiety, depression, obsessive-compulsive disorders, personality disorders, and dissociative disorders.  This is a fascinating book for those interested in the interface among cognitive research, theory, and practice.
Young, J.E., Beck, A.T., &  Weinberger, A. (1993).  Depression. In D.H. Barlow (Ed.), Clinical handbook of psychological disorders (2nd ed., pp. 240 - 277).  New York: Guilford Press.
Young, J. E., & Flanagan, C. (1998).  Schema-focused therapy for narcissistic patients. In E. Ronningstam (Ed.), Disorders of narcissism: Diagnostic, clinical, and empirical implications (pp. 239-268). Washington, D.C.: American Psychiatric Press.
Young, J.E. & Gluhoski, V.L. (1996).  Schema-focused diagnosis for personality disorders.  In F.W. Kaslow (Ed.), Handbook of relational diagnosis and dysfunctional family patterns (pp. 300-321).  New York: Wiley.
Young, J.E. & Gluhoski, V.L. (1997). A schema-focused perspective on satisfaction in close relationships. In R.J. Sternberg & M. Hojjat (Eds.), Satisfaction in close relationships (pp.356-381). New York: Guilford.

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