Eleonora Bartoli, Ph.D.
Director of Graduate Program in Counseling
Associate Professor, Psychology
Arcadia faculty member since 2007
- B.A. Brandeis University (1995)
- M.A. University of Chicago (1998)
- Ph.D. University of Chicago (2001)
In her doctoral work Dr. Bartoli studied cultural and clinical psychology. Her current professional and research interests include multicultural counseling competence, white racial socialization, advocacy, mindfulness in treatment of trauma, psychology of women, and psychology of religion/spirituality. For the past few years, she has been working on the development of an objective measure of multicultural counseling competence and has been conducting research on White racial and ethnic socialization.
She is Subcommittee Chair for the Pennsylvania Psychological Association’s Student Multiculturalism Award, is a member of the Pennsylvania Counseling Association’s Legislative Committee, and of the divisions on psychology of women and psychological study of ethnic minority issues within the American Psychological Association. She also maintains a small independent clinical practice.
Arcadia Courses Taught
- Professional Issues in Counseling (PY570)
- Theories and Techniques of Counseling (PY586)
- Michael, A. & Bartoli, E. (In Press). What white children need to know about race. Independent School.
- Grecco, L, Robbins, J.S., Bartoli, E., & Wolff, N. (In Press). Use of nonconscious priming to promote self-disclosure. Clinical Psychological Science.
- Gordon, L., & Bartoli, E. (2012). Using discipline-based professional association standards for information literacy integration: A review and case study. Behavioral & Social Science Librarian, 31, 23-38.
- Bartoli, E., & Pyati, A. (2009) Addressing clients’ racism and racial prejudice in individual psychotherapy: Psychotherapeutic considerations. Psychotherapy Theory, Research, Practice, Training, 46(2), 145-157.
- Bartoli, E., & Gillem, A. R. (2008). Continuing to depolarize the debate on sexual orientation and religion: Identity and the therapeutic process. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 30(2), 202-209.