Recent dramatic social changes, especially with respect to gender roles, have generated much confusion among men about the definitions of masculinity. Brought up in "traditional" male-centered homes, ill prepared to deal with a world in which nearly 60 percent of women work outside the home and only 10 percent of families still fit the traditional mold, many traditional men have made a number of maladaptations, and they are often misogynistic, violent, alcoholic, sexist, and resistant to therapy. In short, they are the therapist's worst nightmare. They are also depressed, lonely, disaffected, misunderstood, vilified, and badly in need of therapy. The problem: therapists are ill equipped to deal with traditional men who are disinclined to be treated. The solution: Gary Brooks' excellent book, A New Psychotherapy for Traditional Men.