Approximation: overhead pressing, bench presses, pushups
Traction: rows, face pulls, deadlifts, shrugs
One good one that comes to mind is Kinetic Anatomy by Behnke.
Others on my shelf that are pretty good:
Sports Injury Management by Anderson et al.
Brunnstrom's Clinical Kinesiology by Smith et al. (reads like stereo instructions, but if you can understand it, you can understand almost anything)
Manual of Structural Kinesiology by Thompson and Floyd (more for beginners)
Fundamentals of Orthopedics by Saunders (this was a textbook for a Musculoskeletal Dysfunction course I took last spring - good PT read)
Essential Clinical Anatomy (2nd Ed.) by Moore and Agur (as the name implies, it's more clinical)
Sport Mechanics for Coaches by Carr (this is more movement based)
ULTIMATE BACK FITNESS AND PERFORMANCE by McGill (I think everyone should own this)
There are just the ones that comes to mind when I review the list of what's on my bookshelves.
Very smart guy when it comes to rehab. I was fortunate to work with Dr. David Tiberio, who works closely with Gray.
Haven't read it, although I'd imagine that it would be good.
Someone asked me the exact same question the other day. My response:
I'm in the process of preparing my thesis defense, which will likely be in late October. I also need to submit an abridged version of the thesis to the Journal of S&C Research for publication, and this process may take up to 11 months (six weeks for reviewers to get back to me, and 6-9 months for actual publication, as the journal is quarterly). I'm not sure about the policy on writing for lay publications prior to the official publication of the results, though. Could be a while.
Kelly Baggett and I submitted an article to TC recently that'll give you some good ideas.
Yes, I'm typically training athletes/clients 35-38 hours per week and staying somewhat involved in programming at UCONN. I'm also learning a ton under the bar lifting at South Side via experimentation and just talking with experienced lifters.