Last   |  Volumes List   |    Next

VOLUME 31, 2007

No. 1 & 2, Spring/Summer | Brief Image Therapy: Ahsen’s 10-Session Model (Theme Issue; Judith Hochman)

Foreword; Introduction;   Part 1 Sessions 1-10.   1. Session 1, Symptom oscillation and its psychosomatic dimensions;   2. Session 2, Parental house and parental spaces: Entry into family dynamics and symptom connections;   3. Session 3, Family relationships: Eidetic Parents Test images, EP1-EP30;   4. Session 4, Symptom relationships and images: Bipolarity;   5. Session 5, The golden threshold: Autonomy in the world;   6. Session 6, Interaction with parental images: Somatic release and freedom;   7. Session 7, Focus on problems: C-I-G and personality multiples;   8. Session 8, Focus on strengths: Robust consciousness;   9. Session 9, Return to nature;   10. Session 10, Wrap up. Endnotes - Part 1.   Part 2 Other possible directions.   11. Session 1;   12. Session 2;   13. Session 3;   14. Session 4;   15. Session 5;   16. Session 6;   17. Session 7;   18. Session 8;   19. Session 9;   20. Session 10. Endnotes - Part 2.   Part 3 Brief image process work.   21. More case studies. Endnotes - Part 3. Appendix A: A note on the eidetic image, Eidetic Psychotherapy and Image Psychology; Appendix B: List of images and techniques in Brief image therapy and beyond


(No. 3 & 4, Fall/Winter)

Autism: The new picture approach to treatment, Akhter Ahsen; Mental image as a companion in Eidetic Psychotherapy, Louise Caouette and Judith Hochman; Treatment of acute stress disorder with Imagery Rescripting and Reprocessing Therapy, Mark D. Rusch; Steps to a process curriculum, Hillel A. Schiller; Athletes’ perceptions of imagery direction on the Sport Imagery Questionnaire, Sandra E. Short, Eva V. Monsma, and Martin W. Short; Imagery vividness, spatial ability and verbal memory in dancers compared to other athletes and non-athletes, Julie Thwaites, Stuart J. McKelvie, and Dale Stout


VOLUME 30, 2006

(No. 1 & 2, Spring/Summer)

The relationship between self-report imagery questionnaire scores and subtypes of socially desirable responding: Visual and movement imagery, John Allbutt, Mohammed Shafiullah, and Jonathan Ling; Beyond vividness: Parental filters as moderators in mental imagery and measured anxiety level, Nancy A. Bent and Erika Wick; The development of imagery scales for children in three modalities, Pauline Howie, Roslyn Markham, and Sabina Kleitman; Mental scanning of spatial images generated from visual locomotion, Tina Iachini, Gennaro Ruggiero, and Augusto Gnisci; Dynamical systems theory and pain imagery: Bridging the gap between research and practice, David Pincus; The effect of decomposability and meaningfulness on the representation and processing of visual information in mental rotation, Wendy Smith, Itiel E. Dror, and Ina C. Schmitz-Williams; Mental representation: Fundamental principles and ontogenetic perspectives, Khaled Taktek


No. 3 & 4, Fall/Winter | The Quantum Image and the Mental Event: Primary Units of Analysis for a Reconceptualized Scientific Psychology (Theme Issue; William G. Quill)

Table of figures; Preface;   1. Preliminary considerations for an image or subject psychology;   2. The quantum image;   3. The mental event;   4. Applied subject psychology;   5. Philosophical origins of subject psychology


VOLUME 29, 2005

No. 1 & 2, SPRING/SUMMER | Memory Image: A Postmodern Experiment on Recall (Theme Issue; Akhter Ahsen)

Preface; Introduction;   I. Memory image: Project and experiment;   II. Case studies on the memory image;   III. Memory image and personal growth;   IV. Mind, imagination and perception;   V. Gateway to memory;   VI. Alzheimer’s: The memory loss;   VII. Parkinson’s syndrome: The violence of uncertainty;   VIII. Autism: Revenge of the mind


No. 3 & 4, Fall/Winter | Unvividness Paradox: Dynamics of Imagery Formation (Theme Issue; Akhter Ahsen)

Introduction;   1. Prologue to unvividness paradox;   2. Unvividness paradox;   3. Unvividness paradox: A discussion, Ernest R. Hilgard, David F. Marks and Peter W. Sheehan;   4. Epilogue to unvividness paradox;   5. Principles of unvivid experience: Focus and periphery (The girdle of Aphrodite);   6. Imagery, unvividness paradox and the paradigm of control;   7. AA-VVIQ and imagery paradigm: Vividness and unvividness issue in VVIQ research programs;   8. A second report on AA-VVIQ: Role of vivid and unvivid images in consciousness research; Appendices A-H


VOLUME 28, 2004


Real and imagined movements in older and younger adults, Benjamin A. Clegg, Judi A. Wood, and Julie M. Bugg; Correlation of EEG activity with subjective performance on a guided imagery test: An exploratory study, James Alexander G. Overton; Exercise imagery and the stages of change, Sandra E. Short, Craig R. Hall, Scott R. Engel, and Claudio R. Nigg; The effects of mental imagery on the acquisition of motor skills and performance: A literature review with theoretical implications, Khaled Taktek; Ahsen’s triple code model as a solution to some persistent problems within Adams’ closed loop theory and Schmidt’s motor schema theory, Khaled Taktek and Judith Hochman


No. 3 & 4, FALL/WINTER

False and true imagination in trauma: Imagery scripts of Gray’s Anatomy, Akhter Ahsen;  Different strategies for keyword generation, Alfredo Campos, Maria Angeles Gonzalez, and Angeles Amor; Analysis and performance of pre-performance imagery and other strategies on a golf putting task, Alan S. Kornspan, Lynnette Y. Overby, and Bart S. Lerner; Studying passages with the loci method: Are subject-generated more effective than experimenter-supplied loci pathways?, Angelica Moè and Rossana De Beni; The effects of mental imagery on the learning and transfer of a discrete motor task by young children, Khaled Taktek, Alan Salmoni, and Robert Rigal; A review of mental imagery scales commonly used in sporting contexts, Dianne A. Vella-Brodrick and Kristina MacRae; Issues in the development of a measure of imagery ability in sport, Anthony P. Watt, Tony Morris, and Mark B. Andersen