Psychiatry and Religion: Context, Consensus And Controversies by Dinesh BhugraPsychiatry and Religion: Context, Consensus And Controversies by Dinesh Bhugra

Psychiatry and Religion: Context, Consensus And Controversies

EditorDinesh Bhugra

Paperback | June 11, 1997

Pricing and Purchase Info

$57.07 online 
$60.10 list price save 5%
Earn 285 plum® points
Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

The argument of this book is that the divide between psychiatry and religion is an artificial one and that there is much room for understanding the same phenomena from different perspectives. In it thirteen senior mental health professionals and pastoral workers come together to explore what their different philosophies have to offer each other for the benefit of the individuals in their care. The book as a whole:
* sets the relationship between psychiatry and religion in historical context
* provides detailed information about specific religions and the significance of their belief systems for mental health management
* examines the relationship between psychopathology, psychiatry and religion.
Title:Psychiatry and Religion: Context, Consensus And ControversiesFormat:PaperbackDimensions:256 pages, 9.21 × 6.14 × 0.8 inPublished:June 11, 1997Publisher:Taylor and Francis

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0415165121

ISBN - 13:9780415165129

Look for similar items by category:

Reviews

Table of Contents

Dr Eileen Barker, London School of Economics;Dr Dinesh Bhugra, Institute of Psychiatry;Rabbi Howard Cooper;Professor John Cox, University of Keele;Padma de Silva,Institute of Psychiatry; Dr Aziz Esmail, Institute of Ismaili Studies;Dr Peter Fenwick, The Maudsley Hospital, Oxford;Professor Ezra Griffith, Yale University School of Medicine;Dr Maurice Lipsedge, Guy's Hospital;Dr Roland Littlewood, University College, London;Cannon Mark Sutherland, The Maudsley Hospital

Editorial Reviews

"This book can be recommended to all those wishing to learn more about religion and its relationship to psychiatric practice."
-"The British Medical Journal