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Shame and Belonging

Dr Robert G Lee

One of the greatest strengths of the Gestalt model is its relational, intersubjective understanding of people and their development.  In this video, Robert Lee explores three aspects that are central to the Gestalt way of understanding/diagnosing, interacting with/treating clients and being with people in general .


Conflict Of Interest
: None Disclosed

Financial Support:  None Disclosed
Recorded at the Gestalt Institute in Sydney, Australia, April 2009

Robert G Lee
Robert G Lee
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Dr Robert G Lee

Robert G. Lee, PhD, a psychologist in private practice in Newton, Massachusetts, USA, has written extensively and presented widely on shame and belonging as regulator processes of the relational field.  He applies his intersubjective, constructivist insights to a wide range of clinical populations, including working with individuals, couples, families, children and adolescents, as well as to the topics of self process, development, field theory, ethics, culture, gender, neurobiology, chronic illness, and trauma.

Robert is co-editor of The Voice of Shame: Silence and Connection in Psychotherapy. (Jossey-Bass, 1996).  His collected work, The Values of Connection: A Relational Approach to Ethics (GestaltPress/The Analytic Press, 2004), explores the values of connection that emerge from the Gestalt model and how they provide an ethical basis for working and interacting with others, offering field solutions for modern problems. And his collected work, The Secret Language of Intimacy (GestaltPress/Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group, 2008), explores the hidden elements in couple interactions from a variety of cultural perspectives.  Robert’s current project is Evolution of Gestalt II: Relational Child, Relational Brain (GestaltPress/Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group, in press).  He is an editor of GestaltPress, a member of the faculty of the Gestalt Institute of Cleveland, and a visiting faculty member of Gestalt Training programs world wide.

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