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As individuals' thoughts, personal meanings and beliefs became recognised as playing a key role in determining behaviour and emotion, the term behaviour therapy was superseded by cognitive-behaviour therapy (Edwards, 1990).
Hypnosis to Enhance Time Limited Cognitive-Behaviour Therapy for Anxiety.
A preliminary evaluation of cognitive-behaviour therapy for clinical perfectionism: a case series.
Initially, the authors predicted that cognitive-behaviour therapy would continue to flourish in the subsequent decade, meaning that increasingly more individuals would favour this particular modality of treatment.
Cognitive-behaviour therapy has also embraced part of the Gestalt perspective with regard to an individual's exposure to the environment, its 'present' focus and its impact on thought, emotion, and behaviour.
In a recent article on the comparison of cognitive therapies, Ellis (2003) noted that cognitive-behaviour therapy has now become much more eclectic and integrative and, in addition to a wide variety of cognitive and behavioural techniques, it also encompasses an increasing number of experiential, interpersonal relationship, existential, humanistic, and other methods.
Among its most salient contributions, cognitive-behaviour therapy provides a common language for therapists, which is essential, particularly when integrating other psychotherapeutic modalities.
In essence, cognitive-behaviour therapy takes a common ground approach to intervention, attempting to discern shared elements among diverse theoretical systems.

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