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The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy and Psychiatry
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Table of Contents

1: The Next Hundred Years: Watching our Ps and Q Section One: History 2: Introduction 3: Daniel Robinson: The insanity defense as a history of mental disorder 4: Terence Irwin: Mental health as moral virtue: some ancient arguments 5: Edward Harcourt: Aristotle, Plato and the Anti-Psychiatrists: Comment on Irwin 6: Katherine Arens: Wilhelm Griesinger: Philosophy as origin of a new psychiatry 7: Christoph Mundt: The Philosophical Roots of Karl Jaspers' General Psychopathology 8: Federico Leoni: From Madness to Mental Illness: Psychiatry and Biopolitics in Michel Foucault 9: 1. Jennifer Radden and Somogy Varga: The epistemological value of depression memoirs: a meta-analysis Section Two: Contexts of Care 10: Introduction 11: Pat Bracken and Philip Thomas: Challenges to the Modernist Identity of Psychiatry: User Empowerment and Recovery 12: Marilyn Nissim-Sabat: Race and gender in philosophy of psychiatry: science, relativism and phenomenology 13: Louis C. Charland: Why Psychiatry Should Fear Medicalization 14: James Phillips: Technology And Psychiatry 15: Larry Davidson: Cure and Recovery Section Three: Establishing Relationships 16: Introduction 17: Thor Grunbaum and Dan Zahavi: Varieties of Self-Awareness 18: Daniel D. Hutto: Interpersonal Relating 19: Shaun Gallagher: Intersubjectivity and psychopathology 20: Anita Avramides: Other Minds, Autism, and Depth in Human Interaction 21: Nancy Nyquist Potter: Empathic foundations of clinical knowledge 22: Grant Gillett and Rom Harre: Discourse and diseases of the psyche 23: Giovanni Stanghellini: Philosophical Resources for the Psychiatric Interview Section Four: Summoning Concepts 24: Introduction 25: Elselijn Kingma: Naturalistic Accounts of Mental Disorder 26: KWM Fulford and CW van Staden: Values-based practice: topsy-turvy take home messages from ordinary language philosophy (and a few next steps) 27: Kelso Cratsley and Richard Samuels: Cognitive Science and Explanations of Psychopathology 28: Derek Bolton: What is Mental Illness? 29: John Z. Sadler: Vice and Mental Disorders 30: Lisa Bortolotti: Rationality and Sanity: The role of rationality judgements in understanding psychiatric disorders 31: Jennifer Church: Boundary Problems: Negotiating the Challenges of Responsibility and Loss 32: George Graham: Ordering Disorder: Mental disorder, brain disorder, and therapeutic Intervention 33: Eric Matthews: Mental Disorder: Can Merleau-Ponty take us beyond the "Mind-Brain" problem? Section Five: Descriptive Psychopathology 34: Introduction 35: Gerrit Glas: Anxiety and phobias: Phenomenologies, concepts, explanations 36: Matthew Ratcliffe: Depression and the phenomenology of free will 37: Katherine J. Morris: Body image disorders 38: Thomas Fuchs: The phenomenology of affectivity 39: Louis Sass and Elizabeth Pienkos: Delusion: The phenomenological approach 40: Johannes Roessler: Thought insertion, self-awareness, and rationality 41: Tim Bayne: The disunity of consciousness in psychiatric disorders 42: Martin Davies and Andy Egan: Delusion: Cognitive approaches - Bayesian inference and compartmentalization Section Six: Assessment and Diagnostic Categories 43: Introduction 44: Jeffrey Poland and Barbara Von Eckardt: Mapping the Domain of Mental Illness 45: John Z. Sadler: Values in psychiatric diagnosis and classification 46: Matthew Broome, Paolo Fusar-Poli, and Philippe Wuyts: Conceptual and ethical issues in the Prodromal Phase of Psychosis 47: S. Nassir Ghaemi: Understanding Mania and Depression 48: R. Peter Hobson: Autism and the Philosophy of Mind 49: Julian C. Hughes: Dementia is dead, long live ageing: Philosophy and practice in connection with "dementia" 50: Walter Sinnott-Armstrong and Hanna Pickard: What is Addiction? 51: Owen Flanagan: Identity and Addiction: What alcoholic memoirs teach 52: Peter Zachar and Robert F. Krueger: Personality Disorder and Validity: A History of Controversy 53: Stephen R.L. Clark: Personal Identity and Identity Disorders Section Seven: Explanation and Understanding 54: Introduction 55: John Campbell: Causation and Mechanisms in Psychiatry 56: Rachel Cooper: Natural Kinds 57: Dominic Murphy: The Medical Model and the Philosophy of Science 58: Nick Haslam: Reliability, Validity, and the Mixed Blessings of Operationalism 59: Kenneth F. Schaffner: Reduction and Reductionism in Psychiatry 60: Michael A. Bishop and J.D. Trout: Diagnostic Prediction and Prognosis: Getting from Symptom to Treatment 61: Tim Thornton: Clinical judgment, tacit knowledge and recognition in psychiatric diagnosis 62: Nicholas Shea: Neural Mechanisms of Decision Making and the Personal Level 63: Giovanna Colombetti: Psychopathology and the Enactive Mind 64: Michael Lacewing: Could psychoanalysis be a science? Section Eight: Cure and Care 65: Introduction 66: Hanna Pickard: Responsibility without Blame: Philosophical Reflections on Clinical Practice 67: Lubomira Radoilska: Depression, Decisional Capacity, and Personal Autonomy 68: Fredrik Svenaeus: Psychopharmacology and the Self 69: Bennett Foddy, Guy Kahane, and Julian Savulescu: Practical neuropsychiatric Ethics 70: David A. Jopling: Placebo Effects in Psychiatry and Psychotherapy 71: Richard Askay and Jensen Farquhar: Being Unconscious: Heidegger and Freud 72: Richard Gipps: Assumptions behind CBT: a philosophical appraisal 73: Jim Hopkins: Understanding and Healing: Psychiatry and Psychoanalysis in the Era of Neuroscience

About the Author


KWM Fulford, St Cross College, Oxford, UK, Martin Davies, Corpus Christi College, Oxford, UK, Richard Gipps, University Counselling Service, University of Oxford, UK, George Graham, Department of Philosophy, Georgia State University, USA, John Sadler, Division of Ethics, Department of Psychiatry, UT Southwestern, USA, Giovanni Stanghellini, Universita G. d'Annunzio' Chieti, Italy, Tim Thornton, School of Health, University of Central Lancashire, UK

Reviews

`Theoretically interested phsyciatrists and psychologists will find the work stimulating. This is a highly readable book.' Tidsskrift for Den Norske Legeforening `The Handbook, both as history and analysis, will be indispensible to the growing number of philosophers engaged in traditional 'Morals' and the 'Philosophy of Mind' who feel the need to explore and make sense of the concepts of psychiatry. Psychiatry itself, still picking its way through internal confusions and dissensions, is turning more and more to philosophy, some of it highly obscure. For such practitioners, too, this book will be a wonderful tool. It is a timely and monumental work.' Mary Warnock `This handbook is another milestone in the International Perspectives in Philosophy and Psychiatry series. Its 73 chapters, grouped in 8 sections, deal with all aspects of the relation between philosophy and psychiatry from the perspectives of philosophers and a psychiatrists... The chapters are accessible for readers of different disciplines, philosophically illuminating and very helpful in broadening and deepening our understanding of the mental, of personhood and of psychic illness. They combine conceptual analysis with profound historical perspectives; and they discuss central notions in various contexts, thereby demonstrating the complexity of the issues and problems. For sure Philosophy and Psychiatry will soon become an irreplaceable source for everyone working in the field. ' Michael Quante Department of Philosophy Westfalische Wilhelms-Universitat Munster `This invaluable collection brings together many of the most prominent figures in the philosophy of psychiatry. The volume is a testament to the high quality of research emerging from this rapidly expanding and relatively new field. The volume provides a helpful aerial representation of the terrain, and lays the ground for future innovative work in the discipline. The Handbook contains valuable contributions on the history of the discipline, and it shows how the field is relevant to rigorous research in many areas of contemporary philosophy and relevant to clinical practice. Readers of the volume will be convinced that the philosophy of psychiatry is an enduring and deeply rewarding area of interdisciplinary study. ' Gary J. Gala, and Daniel D. Moseley, Ph.D., The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

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