In the past two decades, many psychodynamic therapists have begun to v iew the relational processes taking place between patient and therapis t as a central source of transformation. Yet traditional paradigms of clinical supervision, focusing primarily on didactic teaching, have li mitations for training therapists to work in these new ways. This grou ndbreaking volume is the first to elaborate a comprehensive contempora ry model of supervision. Using a wealth of examples and vignettes, the authors show how working within the vicissitudes of the supervisory r elationship can allow the supervisee to gain a deeper understanding of the treatment method being taught. Key topics discussed include issue s of power and authority, regression in the supervisory relationship, rethinking the "teach/treat" question, parallel process as a relationa l phenomenon, working with group process in case conference, and the r ole of the organization in supporting training.