Analyse Harmonique sur les Groupes de Lie II by P. Eymard, J. Faraut, G. Schiffmann, R. Takahashi

By P. Eymard, J. Faraut, G. Schiffmann, R. Takahashi

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When conceptualising ‘benefit’ for members of a sub-population or for individuals, it is useful to focus on what lies inside the life space, what lies outside it, and the nature of the boundaries between what is inside and outside the life space. Inside are particular skills, understandings and personal capacities; prevailing feelings, hopes, expectations, fears; images of self and of significant other people; DEFINING ‘BENEFIT’ 27 diverse personal and social resources; and certain life circumstances, some of which may be stress-generating.

Any set of categories will draw attention to some phenomena and give less prominence to others. For instance, because the categories I have put forward do not relate primarily to life stage, old people and adolescents do not appear as named categories. Particular adolescents, particular old people could fit into a number of the categories named above, depending on their circumstances. Practitioners may well want to work out a categorisation system of their own. Taking the populations categories which I have described as a point of departure, they might wish to add further population categories, or sub-categories.

He regards cohesiveness in group therapy as the analogue of relationship in individual therapy. He refers to it as a complex and abstruse variable and defines it as: the resultant of all the forces acting on all the members to remain in the group, or, more simply, the attractiveness of a group for its members. It refers to the condition of members feeling warmth and comfort in the group, feeling they belong, valuing the group and feeling, in turn, that they are valued and unconditionally accepted and supported by other members.

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