Works Cited

1. Alvarez-Castillo F, Lucas JC, Castillo RC. Gender and vulnerable populations in benefit sharing: an exploration of conceptual and contextual points. Cambridge Quart. 2009;18(2):130-137.

2. Baird M, Szymanski D, Ruebelt S. Feminist identity development and practice among male therapists. Psychol Men Masc. 2007;8(2):67-78.

3. Berlin S, Kravetz D. Women as victims: a feminist social work perspective. Soc Work. 1981;26:447-449.

4. Bordeau WC, Briggs MK, Staton AR, Wasik SZ. Feminism lives on: incorporating contemporary feminism into counseling practice with families and youth. Journal of Humanistic Counseling, Education and Development. 2008;47(1):42-55.

5. Brown LM, Gilligan C. Meeting at the Crossroads: Women's Psychology and Girls' Development. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press; 1992.

6. Browne C, Mills C. Theoretical frameworks: ecological model, strengths perspective, and empowerment theory. In: Fong R, Furuto S (eds). Culturally Competent Practice: Skills, Interventions, and Evaluations. Boston, MA: Allyn and Bacon; 2001: 10-32.

7. Chasteen AL. Constructing rape: feminism, change, and women's everyday understandings of sexual assault. Sociol Spectr. 2001;21(2):101-139.

8. Chester A, Bretherton D. What makes feminist counselling feminist? Fem Psychol. 2001;11(4):527-554.

9. Chester P. Women and Madness: Revised and Updated. London: St. Martin's Griffin; 2005.

10. Chrisler JC. 35 Is 35! The Past, Present, and Future of Feminist Psychology. Available at https://www.apadivisions.org/division-35/about/heritage/division-35-is-35.pdf. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

11. Chrisler JC, Ulsh HM. Feminist bibliotherapy: report on a survey of feminist therapists. Women Ther. 2001;23(4):71-84.

12. Collins K. An examination of feminist psychotherapy in North America during the 1980s. Guidance & Counseling. 2002;17(4): 105-112.

13. Collins BG. Defining feminist social work. Soc Work. 1986;31(3):214-219.

14. Comas-Diaz L. Feminism and diversity in psychology. Psychol Women Q. 1991;15(4):597-609.

15. Corey G. Case Approach to Counseling and Therapy. 7th ed. Belmont, CA: Thomson/Brooks/Cole; 2009.

16. Crawford M. Transformations: Women, Gender and Psychology. 2nd ed. New York, NY: McGraw-Hill; 2011.

17. Crotty M. The Foundations of Social Research: Meaning and Perspective in the Research Process. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications; 1998.

18. Cummings AL. Teaching feminist counselor responses to novice female counselors. Counselor Education & Supervision. 2000;40(1):47-57.

19. Day PJ. A New History of Social Welfare. 7th ed. Boston, MA: Pearson; 2012.

20. DeVoe D. Feminist and nonsexist counseling: implications for the male counselor. J Couns Dev. 1990;69(1):33-36.

21. Dobash RE, Dobash R. Violence Against Wives: A Case Against the Patriarchy. New York, NY: Free Press; 1979.

22. Downey JI. What women want: psychodynamics of women's sexuality in 2008. J Am Acad of Psychoanal Dyn Psychiatry. 2009;37(2):253-268.

23. Dresser R. Wanted: single, white male for medical research. Hastings Cent Rep. 1992;22(1):24-29.

24. Dubois EC. Three decades of women's history. Women's Stud. 2006;35(1):47-64.

25. Enns CZ. Self-esteem groups: a synthesis of consciousness-raising and assertiveness training. J Couns Dev. 1992;71(1):7-13.

26. Enns CZ. Toward integrating feminist psychotherapy and feminist philosophy. Prof Psychol Res Pr. 1992;23(6):453-466.

27. Enns CZ. Twenty years of feminist counseling and therapy: from naming biases to implementing multifaceted practice. Couns Psychol. 1993;21(1):3-87.

28. Eriksen K, Kress VE. Gender and diagnosis: struggles and suggestions for counselors. J Couns Dev. 2008;86(2):152-162.

29. Evans KM, Kincade EA, Marbley AF, Seem SR. Feminism and feminist therapy: lessons from the past and hopes for the future.J Couns Dev. 2005;83(3):269-277.

30. Feminist Therapy Institute. Feminist Code of Ethics (Revised 1999). Available at http://chrysaliscounseling.org/feminist-therapy- ii.html. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

31. Freedberg S. The feminine ethic of care and the professionalization of social work. Soc Work. 1993;38(5):535-540.

32. The Feminist Majority Foundation. Empowering Women in Business. Available at http://www.feminist.org/research/business/ewb_diff.html. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

33. Giacomini M, Baylis F. Excluding women from medical research: reasons and rejoinders. Clinical Researcher. 2003;3(10):12-15.

34. Gilbert LA, Osipow SH. Feminist contributions to counseling psychology. Psychol Women Q. 1991;15(4):537-547.

35. Gilligan C. In a Different Voice: Psychological Theory and Women's Development. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press; 1982.

36. Harris B, Lighter J. The image of women in abnormal psychology: professionalism versus psychopathology. Psychol Women Q. 1980;4(3):396-409.

37. Hill M, Glaser K, Harden J. A feminist model for ethical decision making. Women Ther. 1998;21(3):101-121.

38. Hoffman RM, Pasley K. Thinking about the sexes: the relation between cognitions and gender stereotypes. Am J Fam Ther. 1998;26(3):189-202.

39. Houvouras S, Scott Carter J. The F word: college students' definitions of a feminist. Sociol Forum (Randolph N J). 2008;23(2): 234-256.

40. Jackson SA. Using bibliotherapy with clients. J Individ Psychol. 2001;57(4):289-297.

41. Knudson-Martin C, Mahoney AR. Moving beyond gender: processes that create relationship equality. J Marital Fam Ther. 2005;31(2):235-246.

42. Kohlberg L. Stages in the Development of Moral Thought and Action. New York, NY: Holt, Rinehart and Winston; 1969.

43. Landrine H. The politics of personality disorder. Psychol Women Q. 1989;13(3):325-339.

44. Hong GK, Garcia M, Soriano M. Responding to the challenge: preparing mental health professionalsfor the changing U.S. demographic. In: Paniagua FA, Yamada A-M (eds). Handbook of Multicultural Mental Health: Assessment and Treatment of Diverse Populations. San Diego, CA: Academic Press; 2013: 591-606.

45. Lewin M, Wild CL. The impact of the feminist critique on tests, assessment, and methodology. Psychol Women Q. 1991;15(4): 581-596.

46. Lloyd L. A caring profession? The ethics of care and social work with older people. Br J Soc Work. 2006;36(7):1171-1185.

47. Lorber J. Paradoxes of Gender. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press; 1994.

48. Mann SA, Huffman DJ. The decentering of second wave feminism and the rise of the third wave. Sci Soc. 2005;69(1):56-91.

49. Matlin MW. The Psychology of Women. 7th ed. Belmont, CA: Thomson Higher Education; 2011.

50. Marecek J, Hare-Mustin RT. A short history of the future. Psychol Women Q. 1991;15(4):521-536.

51. National Association of Social Workers. Women's Issues. Available at https://www.socialworkers.org/Practice/Womens-Issues. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

52. Nes JA, Iadicola P. Toward a definition of feminist social work: a comparison of liberal, radical, and socialist models. Soc Work. 1989;34(1):12-21.

53. Parton N. Rethinking professional practice: the contributions of social constructionism and the feminist "ethics of care." Br J Soc Work. 2003;33(1):1-16.

54. Porter N. Location, location, location: contributions of contemporary feminist theorists to therapy theory and practice. Women Ther. 2005;28(3/4):143-160.

55. Reynolds AL, Constantine MG. Feminism and multiculturalism: parallels and intersections. J Multicult Couns Devel. 2004;32:346-357.

56. Sands RG. The elusiveness of identity in social work practice with women: a postmodern feminist perspective. Clin Soc Work J. 1996;24(2):167-186.

57. Scanlon J. Sexy from the start: anticipatory elements of the second wave feminism. Womens Stud. 2009;38(2):127-150.

58. Schecter S. Woman and Male Violence: The Visions and Struggles of the Battered Women's Movement. Boston, MA: South End Press; 1982.

59. Seem SR, Hernandez TJ. Considering gender in counseling center practice: individual and institutional actions. Journal of College Counseling. 1998;1(2):154-168.

60. Sharf RS. Theories of Psychotherapy and Counseling: Concepts and Cases. 6th ed. Belmont, CA: Brooks/Cole; 2015.

61. Sue DW, Sue D. Counseling the Culturally Different: Theory and Practice. 7th ed. New York, NY: John Wiley & Sons; 2015.

62. Szymanski DM, Baird MK, Kornman CL. The feminist male therapist: attitudes and practices for the 21st century. Psychol Men Masc. 2002;3(1):22-27.

63. Thurston WE, Vissandjée B. An ecological model for understanding culture as a determinant of women's health. Crit Public Health. 2005;15(3):229-242.

64. Trolander JA. Fighting racism and sexism: the Council on Social Work Education. Soc Serv Rev. 1997;71(1):110-134.

65. Spraggins RE. We the People: Women and Men in the United States. Available at https://www.census.gov/prod/2005pubs/censr-20.pdf. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

66. Vetere A. Structural family therapy. Child Adolesc Ment Health. 2001;6(3):133-139.

67. Wastell CA. Feminist developmental theory: implications for counseling. J Couns Dev. 1996;74(6):575-581.

68. Whipple V. Developing an identity as a feminist family therapist: implications for training. J Marital Fam Ther. 1996;22(3):381-396.

69. Williams R, Wittig MA. "I'm not a feminist, but …:" factors contributing to the discrepancy between pro-feminist orientation and feminist social identity. Sex Roles. 1997;37(11/12):885-904.

70. Wilson D, Neville S. Culturally safe research with vulnerable populations. Contemp Nurse. 2009;33(1):69-79.

71. Wright N, Owen S. Feminist conceptualizations of women's madness: a review of the literature. J Adv Nurs. 2001;36(1):143-150.

72. Lynam DR, Widiger TA. Using a general model of personality to understand sex differences in the personality disorders. J Pers Disord. 2007;21(6):583-602.

73. Jane JS, Oltmanns TF, South SC, Turkheimer E. Gender bias in diagnostic criteria for personality disorders: an item response theory analysis. J Abnorm Psychol. 2007;116(1):166-175.

74. U.S. Census Bureau. Women's History Month: March 2020. Available at https://www.census.gov/newsroom/facts-for-features/2020/womens-history-month.html. Last accessed March 25, 2020

75. U.S. Census Bureau. More Working Women Than Men Have College Degrees, Census Bureau Reports. Available at https:// www.census.gov/newsroom/releases/archives/education/cb11-72.html. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

76. U.S. Census Bureau. Census Bureau Releases Equal Employment Opportunity Tabulation that Provides a Profile of America's Workforce. Available at https://www.census.gov/newsroom/releases/archives/employment_occupations/cb12-225.html. Last accessed March 25, 2020

77. U.S. Census Bureau. American FactFinder. Industry by Sex and Median Earnings in the Past 12 Months (in 2012 Inflation-Adjusted Dollars) for the Civilian Employed Population 16 Years and Over. Available at https://factfinder.census.gov/faces/tableservices/jsf/pages/productview.xhtml?pid=ACS_12_1YR_S2403&prodType=table. Last accessed March 25, 2020

78. U.S. Census Bureau. American Community Survey 1-Year Estimates: School By Type Of School For The Population 3 Years And Over. Available at https://factfinder.census.gov/faces/tableservices/jsf/pages/productview.xhtml?src=bkmk. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

79. U.S. Census Bureau. American Community Survey 1-Year Estimates: Occupation By Sex For The Full-Time, Year-Round Civilian Employed Population 16 Years And Over. Available at https://factfinder.census.gov/faces/tableservices/jsf/pages/productview.xhtml?src=bkmk. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

80. Short SE, Yang CY, Jenkins TM. Sex, gender, genetics and health. Am J Public Health. 2013;103(Suppl 1):S93-S101.

81. Naninck EFG, Lucassen PJ, Bakker J. Sex differences in adolescent depression: do sex hormones determine vulnerability?J Neuroendocrinol. 2011;23(5):383-392.

82. Unger R. Leave no text behind: teaching the psychology of women during the emergence of second wave of feminism. Sex Roles. 2010;62(3/4):153-158.

83. Wolfe SM. Adopting a feminist perspective is not a linear process. J Community Psychol. 2012;40(1):93-111.

84. Bowleg L. The problem with the phrase women and minorities: intersectionality: an important theoretical framework for public health. Am J Pub Health. 2012;102(7):1267-1273.

85. Wrye HK. The fourth wave of feminism: psychoanalytic perspectives introductory remarks. Studies in Gender and Sexuality. 2009;10(4):185-189.

86. Bruns CM. Feminism and feminist therapy across generations. Women Ther. 2011;34(1-2):19-37.

87. Routledge. Social Feminist Theory. Available at http://routledgesoc.com/profile/feminist-social-theory. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

88. U.S. Census Bureau. Among the Educated, Women Earn 74 Cents for Every Dollar Men Make. Available at https://www.census.gov/library/stories/2019/05/college-degree-widens-gender-earnings-gap.html. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

89. Eagly AH, Eaton A, Rose SM, et al. Feminism and psychology: analysis of a half-century of research on women and gender.Am Psychol. 2012;67(3):211-230.

90. McKelvy J. Inspirations and Hindrances from Trying to Fit a Feminist-Shaped Peg into a Marxist-Shaped Hole. Available athttp://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p_mla_apa_research_citation/5/0/4/9/9/p504992_index.html?phpsessid=ii69vf0mcu3sp5jbq2qqsdgna3. Last accessed March 25, 2020

91. Zrenchik K, McDowell T. Class and classism in family therapy praxis: a feminist, neo-Marxist approach. J Fem Fam Ther. 2012;24(2):101-120.

92. Abrums M. Faith and feminism: how African American women from a storefront church resist oppression in healthcare. ANS Adv Nurs Sci. 2004;27(3):187-201.

93. Bleakley A. Gender matters in medical education. Med Educ. 2013;47(1):59-70.

94. Brown LS. Cultural diversity in feminist therapy: theory and practice. In: Landrine H (ed). Bringing Cultural Diversity to Feminist Psychology: Theory, Research, and Practice. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 1995: 143-161.

95. Bjorklund P. No man's land: gender bias and social constructivism in the diagnosis of borderline personality disorder. Issues Ment Health Nurs. 2006;27(1):3-23.

96. Trice-Black S, Foster VA. Sexuality of women with young children: a feminist model of mental health counseling. J Ment Health Couns. 2011;33(2):95-111.

97. Burlew LD, Shurts WM. Men and body image: current issues and counseling implications. J Couns Dev. 2013;91(4):428-435.

98. Zala S. Complex couples: multi-theoretical couples counseling with traumatized adults who have a history of child sexual abuse. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Family Therapy. 2012;33(3):219-231.

99. Tzou JY, Kim E, Waldheim K. Theory and practice of positive feminist therapy: a culturally responsive approach to divorce therapy with Chinese women. Int J Adv Couns. 2012;34(2):143-158.

100. Brabeck MM, Ting K. Feminist ethics: lenses for examining ethical psychological practice. In: Brabeck MM (ed). Practicing Feminist Ethics in Psychology. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2000: 17-35.

101. Yurtsever G. Gender-related differences in moral imagination. Soc Behav Pers. 2010;38(4):515-522.

102. Noddings N. The language of care ethics. Knowledge Quest. 2012;40(5):52-56.

103. Brady-Amoon P. Humanism, feminism, and multiculturalism: essential elements of social justice in counseling, education, and advocacy. Journal of Humanistic Counseling. 2011;50(2):135-148.

104. Kahn JS. Feminist therapy for men: challenging assumptions and moving forward. Women Ther. 2011;34(1-2):59-76.

105. Crowe J. Men and feminism: some challenges and a partial response. Social Alternatives. 2011;30(1):49-53.

106. Flood M. Separated fathers and the "fathers' rights" movement. J Fam Stud. 2012;18(2/3):235-245.

107. Fox J. How men's movement participants view each other. J Mens Stud. 2004;12(2):103-118.

108. Yoder JD, Tobias A, Snell AF. When declaring "I am a feminist" matters: labeling is linked to activism. Sex Roles. 2011;64(1-2): 9-18.

109. Walker R. To Be Real: Telling the Truth and Changing the Face of Feminism. New York, NY: Doubleday; 1995.

110. Coates J. Women, Men, and Language: A Sociolinguistic Account of Gender Differences in Language. 3rd rd. New York, NY: Routledge; 2015.

111. Haines EL, Deaux K, Lofaro N. The times they are a-changing…or are they not? A comparison of gender stereotypes, 1983–2014. Psychol Women Q. 2016;40(3):353-363.

112. Phillips R, Cree VE. What does the "fourth wave" mean for teaching feminism in twenty-first century social work? Soc Work Educ. 2014;33(7):930-943.

113. Rutherford A, Pettit M. Feminism and/in/as psychology: the public sciences of sex and gender. Hist Psychol. 2015;18(3):223-237.

114. Kemp SP, Brandwein R. Feminisms and social work in the United States: an intertwined history. Affilia. 2010;25(4):314-364.

115. Sullivan M. Kill daddy: reproduction, futurity, and the survival of the radical feminist. Womens Stud Q. 2016;44(1/2):268-282.

116. Weeks J. Un-/re-productive maternal labor: Marxist feminism and chapter fifteen of Marx's Capital. Rethinking Marxism. 2011;23(1):31-40.

117. Jones LV. Black feminisms: renewing sacred healing spaces. Affilia. 2015;30(2):246-252.

118. Van Bussel T. Feminism is for everybody, except when it isn't: contemporary gender theory and oppression in development. Undercurrent. 2014;10(2):58-64.

119. McDougall SD, McGeorge CR. Utilizing women's feminist identities in family therapy: a phenomenological exploration of the meaning women assign to their feminist identities. J Fem Fam Ther. 2014;26(2):73-98.

120. Ussher JM. Diagnosing difficult women and pathologising femininity: gender bias in psychiatric nosology. Fem Psychol. 2013;23(1):63-69.

121. Dodd J. "The name game:" feminist protests of the DSM and diagnostic labels in the 1980s. Hist Psychol. 2015;18(3):312-323.

122. Swartz S. Feminism and psychiatric diagnosis: reflections of a feminist practitioner. Fem Psychol. 2013;23(1):41-48.

123. Maier CA. Feminist-informed emotionally focused couples therapy as treatment for eating disorders. Am J Fam Ther. 2015;43(2):151-162.

124. Theinkaw S, Rungreangkulkij S. The effectiveness of postmodern feminist empowering counseling for abused women: a perspective of Thai abused women. Int J Behav Sci. 2013;8(1):37-44.

125. Otting TL, Prosek EA. Integrating feminist therapy and expressive arts with adolescent clients. Journal of Creativity in Mental Health. 2016;11(1):78-89.

126. Schmidt M, Kolodinsky J, Carsten G, Schmidt FE, Larson M, MacLachlan C. Short term change in attitude and motivating factors to change abusive behavior of male batterers after participating in a group intervention program based on the pro-feminist and cognitive-behavioral approach. J Fam Viol. 2007;22(2):91-100.

127. Diaz-Martinez AM, Interian A, Waters DM. The integration of CBT, multicultural and feminist psychotherapies with Latinas.J Psychother Integr. 2010;20(3):312-326.

128. McGeorge CR, Carlson TS, Toomey RB. Establishing the validity of the feminist couple therapy scale: measuring therapists' use of feminist practices with heterosexual couples. J Couple Relatsh Ther. 2013;12(1):3-21.

129. Crowder R. Mindfulness based feminist therapy: the intermingling edges of self-compassion and social justice. J Relig Spiritual Soc Work. 2016;35(1/2):24-40.

130. Skoe EEA. Measuring care-based moral development: the ethic of care interview. Behav Dev Bull. 2014;19(3):95-104.

131. Held V. The ethics of care as normative guidance: comment on Gilligan. J Soc Philos. 2014;45(1):107-115.

132. Carr ER, Green B, Ponce AN. Women and the experience of serious mental illness and sexual objectification: multicultural feminist theoretical frameworks and therapy recommendations. Women Ther. 2015;38(1/2):53-76.

133. Mintz LB, Tager D. Feminist therapy with male clients: empowering men to be their whole selves. In: Enns CZ, Williams EN (eds). The Oxford Handbook of Feminist Multicultural Counseling Psychology. Oxford: Oxford University Press; 2013: 322-338.

134. Heinrich J. Searching for a masculine model: missteps made during three decades of the men's movement and why moderation is the key. J Mens Stud. 2014;22(3):238-252.

135. Cree VE, Dean JS. Exploring social work students' attitudes toward feminism: opening up conversations. Soc Work Educ. 2015;34(8):903-920.

136. Fontenot K, Semega J, Kollar M. Current Population Reports: P60-263 Income and Poverty in the United States: 2017. Available at https://www.census.gov/content/dam/Census/library/publications/2018/demo/p60-263.pdf. Last accessed March 25, 2020.

137. Muehlenhard CL, Peterson Z. Distinguishing between sex and gender: history, current conceptualizations, and implications.Sex Roles. 2011;64(11-12):791-803.

138. Ventriglio A, Bhugra D. Sexuality in the 21st century: sexual fluidity. East Asian Arch Psychiatry. 2019;29(1):30-34.

139. Schmader T, Block K. Engendering identity: toward a clearer conceptualization of gender as a social identity. Sex Roles. 2015;73:474-480.

140. Muntoni F, Retelsdorf J. At their children's expense: how parents' gender stereotypes affect their children's reading outcomes. Learning & Instruction. 2019;60:95-103.

141. Graham BM. Sex hormones and gender vulnerabilities to anxiety disorders. Psychiatric Times. 2018;35(11):12-13.

142. Hackett RA, Steptoe A, Jackson SE. Sex discrimination and mental health in women: a prospective analysis. Health Psychol. 2019;38(11):1014-1024.

143. Evans E, Chamberlain P. Critical waves: exploring feminist identity, discourse and praxis in Western feminism. Social Movement Studies. 2015;14(4):396-409.

144. Maclaran P. Feminism's fourth wave: a research agenda for marketing and consumer research. Journal of Marketing Management. 2015;31(15-16):1732-1738.

145. Norsigian J. Our bodies ourselves and the women's health movement in the United States: some reflections. Am J Public Health. 2019;109(6):844-846.

146. Pruchniewska U. "A group that's just women for women:" feminist affordances of private Facebook groups for professionals.New Media & Society. 2019;21(6):1362-1379.

147. Jones M, Mlcek SHE, Healy JP, Bridges D. Gender dynamics in social work practice and education: a critical literature review. Australian Social Work. 2019;72(1):62-74.

148. Beegan R, Moran J. Prostitution and sex work: situating Ireland's new law on prostitution in the radical and liberal feminist paradigms. Irish Journal of Applied Social Studies. 2017;17(1):59-74.

149. Seneviratne P. Marxist feminism meets postcolonial feminism in organizational theorizing: issues, implications and responses.J Int Womens Stud. 2018;19(2):186-196.

150. Mojab S. Why Marxist feminism today? CCPA Monitor. 2018;25(4):38-39.

151. Hicks S. Social work and gender: an argument for practical accounts. Qualitative Social Work. 2015;14(4):471-487.

152. Nutt RL, Williams EN. Feminist critique of and integration with diagnostic and therapeutic treatment models. In: Travis CB, White JW, Rutherford A, Williams WS, Cook SL, Wych KF (eds). APA Handbook of the Psychology of Women: History, Theory, and Battlegrounds. Vol 1. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2018: 21-38.

153. Marks KR, Clark CD. The telescoping phenomenon: origins in gender bias and implications for contemporary scientific inquiry. Subst Use Misuse. 2018;53(6):901-909.

154. Benson KT, Donnellan MB, Morey LC. Gender-related differential item functioning in DSM-IV/DSM-5-III (alternative model) diagnostic criteria for borderline personality disorder. Personal Disord. 2017;8(1):87-93.

155. Curtis C. Feminism in psychology: Aotearoa/New Zealand and beyond. Women's Studies Journal. 2016;30(2):6-22.

156. Haney JL. Autism, females, and the DSM-5: gender bias in autism diagnosis. Social Work in Mental Health. 2016;14(4):396-407.

157. Fuss J, Briken P, Klein V. Gender bias in clinicians' pathologization of atypical sexuality: a randomized controlled trial with mental health professionals. Scientific Reports. 2018;8(1):1-9.

158. Conlin SE. Feminist therapy: a brief integrative review of theory, empirical support, and call for new directions. Womens Stud Int Forum. 2017;62:78-82.

159. Remer P, Rostosky S, APA Division 35. Practice talk: strategies for using gender role analysis. Society for the Psychology of Women. 2019;28(1):16-17.

160. Sevinç G. Healing mental health through reading: bibliotherapy. Current Approaches in Psychiatry. 2019;11(4):483-495.

161. Speed BC, Goldstein BL, Goldfried MR. Assertiveness training: a forgotten evidence-based treatment. Clin Psychol. 2018;25(1)1-20.

162. Bryant-Davis T, Rajan I. Next steps: an integrated model for conducting multicultural feminist therapy. In: Bryant-Davis T (ed). Multicultural Feminist Therapy: Helping Adolescent Girls of Color to Thrive. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2019: 189-207.

163. Levitt HM, Whelton WJ, Iwakabe S. Integrating feminist-multicultural perspectives into emotion-focused therapy. In: Greenberg LS, Goldman RN (eds). Clinical Handbook of Emotion-Focused Therapy. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2019: 425-444.

164. Newnham E, Kirkham M. Beyond autonomy: care ethics for midwifery and the humanization of birth. Nurs Ethics. 2019;26(7/8):2147-2157.

165. Swancy AG. Navigating an ethical dilemma through a feminist model: the work of psychologists with adolescent and young adults (AYA) with cancer. Professional Psychology: Research & Practice. 2019;50(4):240-245.

166. Arczynski AV, Morrow SL. The complexities of power in feminist multicultural psychotherapy supervision. J Couns Psychol. 2017;64(2):192-205.

167. Wolf J, Williams EN, Darby M, Herald J, Schultz C. Just for women? Feminist multicultural therapy with male clients. Sex Roles. 2018;78(5-6):439-450.

168. Precopio RF, Ramsey LR. Dude looks like a feminist! Moral concerns and feminism among men. Psychology of Men & Masculinity. 2017;18(1):78-86.

169. Anderson VN. What's in a label? Judgments of feminist men and feminist women. Psychol Women Q. 2009;33(2):206-215.


Copyright © 2020 NetCE, P.O. Box 997571, Sacramento, CA 95899-7571
Mention of commercial products does not indicate endorsement.