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Ethnicity and Family Therapy, Third Edition



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ISBN 9781593850203
Published December 4, 2005 by Guilford Press
796 Pages

 
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Book Description

This widely used clinical reference and text provides a wealth of knowledge on culturally sensitive practice with families and individuals from over 40 different ethnic groups. Each chapter demonstrates how ethnocultural factors may influence the assumptions of both clients and therapists, the issues people bring to the clinical context, and their resources for coping and problem solving.

Table of Contents

1. Overview: Ethnicity and Family Therapy, Monica McGoldrick, Joe Giordano, and Nydia Garcia-Preto
I. American Indian and Pacific Islander Families
2. American Indian Families: An Overview, CharlesEtta T. Sutton and Mary Anne Broken Nose
3. Back to the Future: An Examination of the Native American Holocaust Experience, Nadine Tafoya and Ann Del Vecchio
4. N? 'Ohana: Hawaiian Families, Valli Kalei Kanuha
II. Families of African Origin
5. Familes of African Origin: An Overview, Lascelles Black and Vanessa Jackson
6. African American Families, Paulette Moore Hines and Nancy Boyd-Franklin
7. African Immigrant Families, Hugo Kamya
8. British West Indian Families, Janet R. Brice-Baker
9. Haitian Families, Josiane Menos
10. Muslim African American Families, Vanessa McAdams-Mahmoud
III. Latino Families
11. Latino Families: An Overview, Nydia Garcia-Preto
12. Brazilian Families, Eliana Catão de Korin and Sueli S. de Carvalho Petry
13. Central American Families, Miguel Hernandez
14. Colombian Families, Ramón Rojano and Jenny Duncan-Rojano
15. Cuban Families, Guillermo Bernal and Ester Shapiro
16. Dominican Families, Carmen Inoa Vazquez
17. Mexican Families, Celia Jaes Falicov
18. Puerto Rican Families, Nydia Garcia-Preto
19. Salvadoran Families, Daniel Kusnir
IV. Asian Families
20. Asian Families: An Overview, Evelyn Lee and Matthew R. Mock
21. Cambodian Families, Lorna McKenzie-Pollock
22. Chinese Families, Evelyn Lee and Matthew R. Mock
23. Filipino Families, Maria P. P. Root
24. Indonesian Families, Fred P. Piercy, Adriana Soekandar, Catherine D. M. Limansubroto, and Sean D. Davis
25. Japanese Families, Tazuko Shibusawa
26. Korean Families, Bok-Lim C. Kim and Eunjung Ryu
27. Vietnamese Families, Paul K. Leung and James Boehnlein
V. Asian Indian and Pakistani Families
28. Asian Indian Families: An Overview, Rhea Almeida
29. Indian Hindu Families, Vimala Pillari
30. Pakistani Families, Shivani Nath
VI. Middle Eastern Families
31. Arab Families: An Overview, Nuha Abudabbeh
32. Armenian Families, Steve Dagirmanjian
33. Iranian Families, Behnaz Jalali
34. Lebanese and Syrian Families, Karen L. Haboush
35. Palestinian Families, Nuha Abudabbeh
VII. Families of European Origin
36. Families of European Origin: An Overview, Joe Giordano and Monica McGoldrick
37. American Families with English Ancestors from the Colonial Era: Anglo Americans, David W. McGill and John K. Pearce
38. Dutch Families, Conrad DeMaster and MaryAnn Dros Giordano
39. French Canadian Families, Régis Langelier and Pamela Langelier
40. German Families, Hinda Winawer and Norbert A. Wetzel
41. Greek Families, Kyle D. Killian and Anna M. Agathangelou
42. Hungarian Families, Tracey A. Laszloffy
43. Irish Families, Monica McGoldrick
44. Italian Families, Joe Giordano, Monica McGoldrick, and Joanne Guarino Klages
45. Portuguese Families, Zarita Araujo-Lane
46. Scandinavian Families: Plain and Simple, Beth M. Erickson
47. Scots-Irish Families, Morris Taggart
VIII. Jewish Families
48. Jewish Families: An Overview, Susan F. Weltman and Elliott J. Rosen
49. Israeli Families, Anat Ziv
50. Orthodox Jewish Families, Marsha Pravder Mirkin and Barbara F. Okun
51. Russian Jewish Families, Leonid Newhouse
IX. Slavic Families
52. Slavic Families: An Overview, Leonid Newhouse
53. Czech and Slovak Families, Jo-Ann Krestan and Rita Mae Gazarik
54. Polish Families, John Folwarski and Joseph Smolenski, Jr.
Appendix: Cultural Assessment

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Editor(s)

Biography

Monica McGoldrick, LCSW, PhD (h.c.), Director of the Multicultural Family Institute in Highland Park, New Jersey, is also Associate Professor of Clinical Psychiatry at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey–Robert Wood Johnson Medical School. She was Visiting Professor at Fordham University School of Social Service for 12 years. Ms. McGoldrick received her MSW in 1969 from Smith College School for Social Work, which later granted her one of the few honorary doctorates awarded by the school in its 60-year history. Other awards include the American Family Therapy Academy's award for Distinguished Contribution to Family Therapy Theory and Practice. An internationally known author, she speaks widely on culture, class, gender, the family life cycle, and other topics.

Joe Giordano, MSW, is a family therapist in private practice in Bronxville, New York. He was formerly Director of the American Jewish Committee's Center on Ethnicity, Behavior, and Communications, where he conducted pioneering studies on the psychological nature of ethnic identity and group behavior. The author of widely published articles on ethnicity, family, and the media, he served as host of Proud to Be Me, a PBS television program, and as producer of the audio series Growing Up in America.

Nydia Garcia-Preto, LCSW, is cofounder and Clinical Director of the Multicultural Family Institute. She has served as Visiting Professor at the Rutgers Graduate School of Social Work and as Director of the Adolescent Day Hospital at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey. A noted family therapist, author, teacher, and lecturer, Ms. Garcia-Preto has published and presented widely on Puerto Rican and Latino families, Latinas, ethnic intermarriage, and families with adolescents. She is a highly respected trainer in the areas of cultural competence and organizational team building.

Reviews

"The representation of additional ethnic groups is an important contribution of this compelling new edition. A clear reminder that cultural diversity is a fact of life, this book gives family therapists and other helping professionals a greater understanding of the histories, values, and expectations of the diverse families and individuals we encounter. Important themes resonate throughout, including the ways that religious and spiritual beliefs, historical circumstances, immigration histories, and experiences of racism and prejudice influence contemporary families' strengths and struggles. Every chapter is moving, unique, and highly useful."--Patricia Arredondo, EdD, Counseling/Counseling Psychology Program, Arizona State University; President (2005-2006), American Counseling Association

"Now in its third edition, Ethnicity and Family Therapy remains one of the essential textbooks for developing cultural competence in clinical practice. Unlike any other single book in the field, its 54 chapters provide the most comprehensive description of culture-related family issues relevant to mental health and health care. At the same time, this book wisely teaches us that our understanding of these cultural patterns must incorporate not only ethnicity, but also gender, socioeconomic status, geography, religion, race, and politics, among other factors. A 'must-have' tour de force for seasoned professionals and trainees alike."--Francis G. Lu, MD, Department of Psychiatry, University of California, San Francisco, and San Francisco General Hospital

"Ethnicity is part of the lived experience of each of us every day, whether in the foods we like, our ways of expressing affection, religious and political views, gender roles, taboos and expectations, and so much more. This book expands our understanding of the complexity of the cultural fabric of our families: what distinguishes us and what unites us. As we travel through a multiplicity of national, cultural, racial, and religious backgrounds, what is most remarkable is that across all of these diverse experiences and conditions, families are important to us all. This book allows us to celebrate our differences while encouraging us to conduct our clinical work with respect toward and knowledge of each family's ethnic and cultural uniqueness."--José Szapocznik, PhD, Center for Family Studies, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, University of Miami

"I have used Ethnicity and Family Therapy as a text for 12+ years in my master’s-level Cross-Cultural Counseling course. I have been impressed with the various editions of the text as a compendium of information regarding a broad cross-section of the human family. I have particularly enjoyed the increasing expansion of coverage, both within broad ethnic groups and across groups. This breadth deepens my students’ comprehension of the richness of human diversity and mitigates their tendencies to view members of different groups through monolithic lenses. This text has been invaluable in my approach to teaching about the nexus of person, problems, and treatment approaches."--Daryl M. Rowe, PhD, Graduate School of Education and Psychology, Pepperdine University