Handbook of Cognition and Emotion

By Tim Dalgleish; Mick J. Power | Go to book overview

Cognition and Emotion
Research and the Practice of
Cognitive-behavioural
Therapy

Zindel V. Segal Mark A. Lau
Clarke Institute of Psychiatry, University of Toronto, Ontario, Canada and
Paul D. Rokke
Department of Psychology, North Dakota State University, Fargo, ND, USA


INTRODUCTION

The role of thinking and reasoning in psychotherapy has gained increased legitimacy over the past 30 years. Current therapies' explorations of the particular meanings that patients assign to the events in their lives include information on both cognitive and affective aspects of experience. One of the historical reasons for this change was an expanding interface in the late 1960s and early 70s between basic learning models and complex clinical problems. This led learning based theories of behaviour change to evolve away from simplistic stimulusresponse models to frameworks emphasizing cognitive mediation. Bandura's influential work (1969), for example, legitimized the study of cognitive variables such as expectancies, self-verbalizations, predictions and other covert processes

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