Stephen Madigan demonstrates a few basic narrative therapy interview that features externalizing questions questions and - the scaffolding of landscapes of action, landscapes of identity, relative influence unique outcomes and reauthoring conversations.
During VSNT's Stephen Madigan 1991 narrative therapy apprenticeship in Adelaide, Australia he received this Michael White handout outlining externalizing and reauthoring conversations as counter-practices. This particular handout is one of the first to outline the politics of narrative practice.
This key 2005 Michael White lecture outlines Jerome Bruner's ideas on the narrative metaphor and - shows how narrative therapy developed the structure of questions (through Bruner's ideas on the landscapes of action and identity)
In this rare interview, Steve DeShazer and Michael White discuss their practice conceptions and difference regarding the ideas of exceptions and unique outcomes
For your reading enjoyment - VSNT and Stephen Madigan outline many of the key terms of narrative therapy theory and practice and - offer a brief description of each
In this 1991 workshop handout Michael White outlines externalizing conversations as counter-practices that challenge internal state psychology, negative identity conclusions, expert knowledge, and totalizing descriptions of personhood.
Stephen Madigan's live video session demonstrates the narrative therapy practices of externalizing conversations, unique outcomes and reauthoring lives and relationships.
In this 2004 lecture, Michael White subverts dominant and popular positivist explanations of personhood and speaks to the possibility of alternative identity conclusions and those beautiful counter-experiences known as unique outcomes.
In this 1992 handout Michael White explains a few ideas on reauthoring lives and relationships using an archaeology of alternative knowledges to think through the unthought and to articulate that which has not been articulated.
The Vancouver School for Narrative Therapy considers this 1991 paper by Michael White as one of the most important narrative therapy articles ever written.
In the 2004 lecture, Michael White subverts dominant and popular positivist psychological explanations of personhood and instead - speaks to the possibility of alternative identity conclusions and unique outcomes.