Normal Family Processes: Growing Diversity and Complexity

By Froma Walsh | Go to book overview

phenomena and learning about their complex interplay. On the microcosm level, we can begin with ourselves and the families with whom we work. Many mental health clinicians, however, like the families they serve, become overwhelmed when asked to move to a “macro” level. If these issues are ever to be resolved fully in any society, we must be willing to speak out for and advocate change in our own agencies and clinics, communities, and local, state, and national governments.


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Billingsley, A. (Ed.). (1994). The Black church. National Journal of Sociology,8(1-2) (double edition).
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Boyd-Franklin, N., & Bry, B.H. (2000). Reaching out in family therapy: Home-based, school, and community interventions. New York: Guilford Press.
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Boyd-Franklin, N., & Lockwood, T.W. (1999). Spirituality and religion: Implications for psychotherapy with African American clients and families. In F. Walsh (Ed.), Spiritual resources in families and family therapy (pp. 90-103). New York: Guilford Press.
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Franklin, A.J. (1992). Therapy with African-American men. Families in Society: The Journal of Contemporary Human Services,73(6), 350-355.

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