I.T.A.A. STUDY OUTLINE FOR THE TA101 / WITH BOOKS

I.        STATEMENT OF PURPOSE OF THE TA 101 COURSE

                   As defined by the Board of Trustees of ITAA: The purpose of a TA 101
                    Course is to provide consistent and accurate information about TA Concepts.

II.       DEFINITION AND PHILOSOPHY OF TA AND ITS AREAS OF APPLICATION


     A.   Definition of Transactional Analysis
               See the page marked "The ITAA" published in every TAJ.

     B.   Philosophical Assumptions
                Berne, E. Principles of group treatment. New York: Oxford University Press, 1966, Chapter 10, pp. 221, 222.
                Steiner, C. Scripts people live. New York: Grove Press, 1974, Introduction, pp. 1_4.
                Wollams, S. and Brown, M. Transactional analysis. Dexter, MI: Huron Valley Institute, 1978, pp. 1,2.
                James, M. and Jongeward, D. Born to win. Menlo Park: Addison_Wesley, 1971, Preface and Chapter 1.

     C.   Contractual Method
                Principles of group treatment, Chapter 10, pp. 213_215.
                Scripts people live, Introduction, pp. 4_6, Chapter 20.
                Transactional analysis, Chapter 12, pp. 250_257.
                Born to win, Chapter 1, p.11.

     D.   Areas of Application
                No specific references. Instructor should explain the differences in the process of application between the
                          different areas.

III.      BRIEF OVERVIEW OF THE DEVELOPMENT OF TA


     A.   Eric Berne
          1.   Who was Eric Berne?
                    Cheney, W. "Eric Berne: Biographical Sketch". TAJ, 1:1.
                    Hostie, R. "E. Berne in search of ego states" in Stern , E. TA The state of the art, a European Contribution.
                            Foris Pubs, 1984, pp. 11_29.
                    Forman, L. and Ramsburg, J., Hello Sigmond, This is Eric! Kansas City:
                            Sheed Andrews and McMeel, Inc., 1978. Chapter 3.

          2.   Development of Ideas
                    Berne, E. Transactional analysis in psychotherapy. New York: Grove Press, 1961, Preface and
                              Introduction.
                    Dusay, J. "Eric Berne's studies of intuition 1949_1962", TAJ, 1:1, 1971.
                    Dusay, J. "The evolution of transactional analysis", in  Barnes, G., Ed., Transactional analysis after Eric
                              Berne.   New York: Harpers College Press, 1977.
                    James, M. "Eric Berne, the development of TA, and  the ITAA", in James, M., Ed., Techniques in
                               transactional analysis. Reading: Addison_Wesley Publishing Co., 1977.

          3.   Books written by Eric Berne
                    Intuition and ego states. San Francisco: TA Press, 1977.
                    A layman's guide to psychiatry and psychoanalysis. New York: Grove Press, 1947, 1957.
                    Transactional analysis in psychotherapy. New York: Grove Press, 1966.
                    The structure and dynamics of organizations and groups. New York: Grove Press, 1963.
                    Games people play. New York: Grove Press, 1964.
                    Principles of group treatment. New York: Grove Press, 1966.
                    Sex in human loving. New York: Simon and Shuster, 1970.
                    What do you say after you say hello? New York: Grove Press, 1972.

     B.   Growth of TA
                    See the page marked "The ITAA" published in every TAJ.

IV.  STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS


     A.   Definition of Ego States
                    Berne, E.,"Ego states in psychotherapy", in American Journal of Psychotherapy, 11, 293_309, 1957.
                             Reprinted in Intuition and ego states
                    Transactional analysis in psychotherapy, chapter 2.
                    Sex in human loving, Chapter 4, pp.81_84.
                    What do you say after you say hello?, Chapter 2, pp.11_13.
                    Principles of group treatment, Chapter 10, p.220.
                    Games people play, "Structural analysis", Chapter 1.
                    Born to Win, Chapter 2, pp. 16_23.
                    Erskine, R., "Transactional analysis and family therapy" in Family counseling and therapy. Itasca, IL:
                                Peacock Publishers, 1982, pp. 246_248.
                    Hohmuth, A. and Gormley, A., "Ego state models and personality structure", TAJ, 12:2, 1982.
                    Drego, P., Towards the illumined child. Bombay: Grail, 1979, "Structure and dynamics", p.11.

     B.   Recognition and Diagnosis of Ego States
                Transactional analysis in psychotherapy, Chapter 7.
                Structure and dynamics of organizations and groups, Chapter 9, pp. 133_138.
                Holloway, W., "Transactional analysis _ an integrative view: in Transactional analysis after Eric Berne, pp.
                          176_178.
                James, M., Techniques in transactional analysis. Menlo Park: Addison_Wesley, 1977, p. 48.

     C.   Behavioral Descriptions
                Structure and dynamics of organizations and groups, Chapter 9, pp. 134_136.
                Joines, V., "Differentiating structural and functional", TAJ, 6:4, 1976.
                Abell, R., Own your own life. New York: David McKay Co., 1976, p. 56.
                Dusay, J., Egograms _ how I see you and you see me. New York: Harper & Row, 1977, p. 3.
                Transactional Analysis, Figure 11, p. 27.

     D.   Contamination and Exclusion
                Transactional analysis in psychotherapy,  chapter 4.
                James, M., The people book. Menlo Park: Addison_Wesley, 1975, p. 43.
                Erskine, R. & Zalcman, M. "Racket system and racket analysis", TAJ 9:1, 1979.
                Harris, T., I'm OK, you're OK, New York: Grove Press, 1971, Chapter 6, p. 97.
                Born to win, Chapter 9, pp.255_258.
                Schiff, J., Cathexis reader. New York: Harper & Row, 1975. Chapter 3, pp.27_31.

V.   TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS


     A.   Transactions
                What do you say after you say hello?, Chapter 2, pp.14_20.
                Games people play, Chapter 2.
                Born to win, Chapter 2, pp. 26_30.
                TA in psychotherapy,, Chapter 9.
                Transactional analysis, Chapter 4.
                Steiner, C., Games alcoholics play. New York: Grove
                Press. 1971. Chapter 1.
                Karpman, S., "Options", TAJ 1:1, 1971, p. 79.
                I'm OK, you're OK, Chapter 5.

     B.   Strokes
                Born to win, Chapter 3.
                Games people play, Introduction.
                Scripts people live, Chapter 22.
                Transactional analysis, Chapter 3.
                Steiner, C., "The stroke economy", TAJ, 1:3, pp. 11_12.
                Haimowitz, M., & Haimowitz, N., Suffering is optional,
                Evanston, Il: Haimowoods Press, 1976, Chapter 2.

     C.   Discounts
                Mellor, K. & Sigmund, E., "Discounting" & "Redefining",TAJ, 5:3, 1975.
                Schiff, A. & Schiff, J., "Passivity", TAJ, 1:1, pp. 71_75.
                Born to win, Chapter 3, pp. 50_56.
                Cathexis reader, Chapter 2, pp. 14_18.
                Scripts people live, Chapter 9, pp. 144_154.

     D.   Social Time Structuring
                Born to win, Chapter 3, pp. 53_70.
                Games people play, Chapters 3, 4, 5.
                I'm OK, you're OK, Chapter 7.
                Sex in human loving, Chapter 3.
                Transactional analysis, Chapter 5.
                What do you say after you say hello?, Chapter 2, pp.21_25.

VI.  GAME ANALYSIS


     A.   Definitions of games
                Games people play, "Definition", Chapter 5.
                Berne, E., "The analysis of games" in Transactional analysis  a new method of group therapy", The
                      American Journal of Psychotherapy 12, 735_743, 1958, reprinted in Intuition ands ego states, Chapter 7.
               Holloway, M., "The aim in the game is mainly in the pain: game concepts _ development, treatment &
                        teaching", in The monograph series, distributed by Transpubs, San Francisco, 1975.
               Summerton, O., "Evolution", in Games since Eric Berne, Chapter 10.
               James, J., "The game plan", in TAJ, 3:4, 1974.

     B.   Reasons for Playing Games
                Goulding, M. & Goulding, R., as quoted by Holloway in "The aim in the game is mainly in the pain".
                Scripts people live, Chapter 1.

     C.   Advantages of Games
                Games people play, Chapters 5, pp. 56_58.

     D.   Examples of Games
                Games people play, See Game Index
                Born to win, Chapter 2, pp. 33_36.
                Transactional analysis, Chapter 8.

     E.   Degrees of Games
                Games people play, Chapters 5, p. 64.
                Scripts people live, End of chapter 1.

     F.   Ways of Diagramming Games
                What do you say after you say hello?, Chapter 2, p.23.
                "The aim of the game is mainly in the pain".
                Transactional analysis, Chapter 8, pp. 134_146.
                Games since Eric Berne, chapter 4.
                Sex in human loving, Chapter 5, pp. 151_156.
                Transactional analysis in psychotherapy, chapter 10.

VIII.     RACKET ANALYSIS


     A.   Significance of Internal/Intrapsychic Process
                What do you say after you say hello?, Chapter 19, pp. 365 -371; Chapter 22, pp. 403-413.
                "The racket system: a model for racket analysis".

     B.   Definitions of Rackets and Trading Stamps
                Berne, E., "Trading stamps", TAB, 1964, 3:10, p. 127.
                Principles of group treatment, Chapter 13, pp. 308_309 and Glossary.
                What do you say after you say hello?, Chapter 8, Glossary.
                English, F., "The substitution factor: rackets and real feelings , part 1.", TAJ, 1:4, 1971, pp. 225_230.
                English, F., "Rackets and real feelings, part II", TAJ. 2:1, 1972, pp. 23_25.
                English, F., "Racketeering", TAJ. 6:1, 1976, pp. 78_81.
                Ernst, F., "Psychological rackets in the OK Corral", TAJ, 3:2, 1973, pp. 19_23.
                "The racket system: a model for racket analysis"
                Goulding, R., "New directions in Transactional Analysis: creating an environment for redecision and change",
                           in C.J. Sager & H.S. Kaplan (Eds.) Progress in group and family therapy. New York: Brunner/Mazel,
                          1972, pp. 105_134. Holloway, W., "Rackets __ an up_dated view", Monograph IV, mimeographed.
                          Medina, Ohio: Midwest Institute for Human Understanding, 1973.
                Games alcoholics play, (See index for page numbers.)
                Scripts people live, (See index for page numbers.)

     C.   Relationships of Rackets to Transactions, Games, and Script
                (See references cited under Definitions.)

VIII.     SCRIPT ANALYSIS


     A.   Life positions
                Berne, E., "Classifications of positions", TAB, 1:3, 1962, p. 23.
                Principles of group treatment, Chapter 12.
                What do you say after you say hello?, Chapter 5.
                Ernst, F., "The OK Corrall: the grid for get_on_with", TAJ, 1:4, 1971, pp. 231_240.
                Born to win, Chapter 2.

     B.   Script
                Transactional analysis in psychotherapy, chapter 11.
                What do you say after you say hello?, Chapter 2, pp. 25_26; Chapters 3, 7, 23.
                Scripts people live, Chapters 3, 4, 5.
                Steiner, C., "Script and counterscript", TAB, 5:18, 1966, p.. 133_135.
                Goulding, M., and Goulding, R., Changing lives though redecision therapy. New York: Brunner/Mazel, 1979,
                    End of chapter 2, p. 42.
                Transactional analysis, chapters 9, 11.
                English, F., "Sleepy, spunky, & spooky", TAJ, 2:2, 1972
                Allen, J. & Allen, B., "Scripts, the role of permission", TAJ, 2:2, 1972.
                Born to win, Chapter 2, 4.
                Kahler, T., and Capers, H., "The miniscript", TAJ, 4:1, 1974.
                Woolams, S., Brown, M., & Huige, K., Transactional analysisin brief. Ann Arbor: Huron Valley Institute, 1974,
                    chapter 9. (Also in Transactional analysis after Eric Berne, chapter 22, pp. 513_519.)
                White, J. & White, T., "Cultural scripting", TAJ, 5:1, 1975.

     C.   Autonomy
                Games people play, Chapters 17, 18.
                Principles of group treatment, Chapter 13, "The script".
                Transactional analysis in psychotherapy, the beginning of chapter 11.
                Transactional analysis after Eric Berne, Introduction, p. 12, p. 173.
                TAJ Issue on Cure, 10:2, 1980.
                Born to win, Chapter 1, 10.
                Transactional analysis, chapter 4, p. 72.
                What do you say after you say hello?, Chapter 1, "Introduction".
                Scripts people live, chapters 26, 27, 28.