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Though individual species are distinct in form, they exist in context of a "whole cloth" community of species no part of which can be unraveled without unraveling the rest.

Though individual clinicians have grasped the intrinsically social and ecological nature of identity since the early days of therapy (e.g., Freud's idea of Transference, and contributions of lesser known but nevertheless important psychodynamic clinicians such as Harry Stack Sullivan), it was not until the 1950s and 60s that an organized and fully ecological vision of psychotherapy took shape in the form of what is today called Family Systems theory.

I covered psychodynamic, behavioral and cognitive-behavioral contributions in past months, and also the importance of non-technical aspects of psychotherapy.

According to my plan for how all of this gets laid out there are two more key therapy schools to cover, these being the Family Systems and Humanist schools.

Younger children function as a subgroup as well, but one with less power than parents have.

Other examples of common power heirarchies include the workplace, where almost always, an executive sub-group has power over a worker sub-group, and government, where a similar sort of executive sub-group governs a sub-group of citizens.

Walls, fences and cell membranes are examples of physical boundaries.

Psychological boundaries can be said to exist too, even though such boundaries have no physical reality.

While a bee and a flower can be said to exist independently of one another, they do not occur that way in nature, and neither might survive for long if indefinitely deprived of the other.

The prototype for this sort of power hierarchy is the nuclear family (e.g., parents with children).

Parents function as a powerful and bounded subgroup within the larger group known as the family.

Identity necessarily includes social relationships which are built into the self to varying degrees.

The member/non-member distinction that is afforded by drawing an identity boundary applies not only to individuals, but also to social groups.

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