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TRANSFERENCE, Scotch law. The name of an action by which a suit, which was pending at the time the parties died, is transferred from the deceased to his representatives, in the same condition in which it stood formerly. If it be the pursuer who is dead, the action is called a transference active; if the defender, it is a transference passive. Ersk. Prin. B. 4, t. 1, n. 32.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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These developments suggest that an important aspect of training and supervising cognitive therapists is encouraging trainees to become aware of the impact of their counter transference. Leahy (2001) suggests some simple guidelines that may help in the understanding of counter transference.
This comprehensive guide to psychodynamic clinical practice within contemporary social work treatment reflects the richness of current thinking in dynamic psychotherapy and addresses such important topics as strategies for beginning therapy; establishing a relationship between therapist and client; understanding and using the client's transference and the therapist's counter transference to clinical advantage; methods for treating children and adolescents; and time-limited therapy and dynamically-oriented case management.
I realize my own counter transference with Anthony.
She also warned that therapists should be aware of different types of transference and counter transference related to cultural differences.