Attachment theory

2017-08-01T21:45:02+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true History of attachment theory, Attachment theory, Michael Rutter, Maternal deprivation, Attachment therapy, Emotionally focused therapy, Reactive attachment disorder, Attachment in children, Mary Main, Separation anxiety disorder, Caring in intimate relationships, Mary Ainsworth, Attachment disorder, Disinhibited attachment disorder, James Robertson (psychoanalyst) flashcards Attachment theory
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  • History of attachment theory
    Attachment theory, originating in the work of John Bowlby, is a psychological, evolutionary and ethological theory that provides a descriptive and explanatory framework for understanding interpersonal relationships between human beings.
  • Attachment theory
    Attachment theory is a psychological model that attempts to describe the dynamics of long-term and short-term interpersonal relationships between humans.
  • Michael Rutter
    Sir Michael Llewellyn Rutter CBE FRS FRCP FRCPsych FMedSci (born 15 August 1933) was the first professor of child psychiatry in the United Kingdom.
  • Maternal deprivation
    The term maternal deprivation is a catch-phrase summarising the early work of psychiatrist and psychoanalyst, John Bowlby on the effects of separating infants and young children from their mother (or mother substitute) although the effect of loss of the mother on the developing child had been considered earlier by Freud and other theorists.
  • Attachment therapy
    Attachment therapy is a controversial category of alternative child mental health interventions intended to treat attachment disorders.
  • Emotionally focused therapy
    Emotionally focused therapy (EFT), also known as emotion-focused therapy and process-experiential therapy, is a usually short-term (8–20 sessions) structured psychotherapy approach to working with individuals, couples, or families.
  • Reactive attachment disorder
    Reactive attachment disorder (RAD) is described in clinical literature as a severe and relatively uncommon disorder that can affect children.
  • Attachment in children
    Attachment in children is "a biological instinct in which proximity to an attachment figure is sought when the child senses or perceives threat or discomfort.
  • Mary Main
    Mary Main (1943) is an American psychologist notable for her work in the field of attachment.
  • Separation anxiety disorder
    Separation anxiety disorder (SAD), is a psychological condition in which an individual experiences excessive anxiety regarding separation from home or from people to whom the individual has a strong emotional attachment (e.g. a parent, caregiver, significant other or siblings).
  • Caring in intimate relationships
    Caring in intimate relationships is the practice of providing care and support to an intimate relationship partner.
  • Mary Ainsworth
    Mary Dinsmore Salter Ainsworth (/ˈeɪnswɜːrθ/; December 1, 1913 – March 21, 1999) was an American-Canadian developmental psychologist known for her work in the development of attachment theory.
  • Attachment disorder
    Attachment disorder is a broad term intended to describe disorders of mood, behavior, and social relationships arising from a failure to form normal attachments to primary care giving figures in early childhood.
  • Disinhibited attachment disorder
    Disinhibited attachment disorder of childhood (DAD) according to the International Classification of Diseases (ICD-10), is defined as: "A particular pattern of abnormal social functioning that arises during the first five years of life and that tends to persist despite marked changes in environmental circumstances, e.
  • James Robertson (psychoanalyst)
    (For other people named James Robertson, see James Robertson (disambiguation).) James Robertson (1911–1988) was a psychiatric social worker and psychoanalyst based at the Tavistock Clinic and Institute, London from 1948 until 1976.