References

81109FCE-0EE6-4E84-9912-EEFCAEEFA0BA

Peer Reviewed Journal Articles (n = 32)

2019

  1. Rosie Buckland (2019) Working with Josie: swimming against the tide.  Critical and Radical Social Work.
  2. Rosie Buckland and Michelle Desmier (2019) Small STEPPS: The provision of, and changes to, an emotional regulation group for women in a community mental health setting in the UK.  Groupwork.
  3. Catherine Campbell (2019) Social capital, social movements and global public health: Fighting for health-enabling contexts in marginalised settings.  Social Science and Medicine.
  4. Angela Woods, Akiko Hart, Helen Spandler (2019) The Recovery Narrative: Politics and Possibilities of a Genre.   Culture, Medicine and Psychiatry.
  5. Jay Watts (2019) Problems with the ICD-11 classification of personality disorder.  Lancet Psychiatry.

2018

  1. Ian Cummins (2018) The Impact of Austerity on Mental Health Service Provision: A UK Perspective UK International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health.
  2. Nora Duckett and Helen Spandler (2018) Radically seeking social justice for children and survivors of abuse.  Critical and Radical Social Work.
  3. Huw Green (2018), Team splitting and the ‘borderline personality’: a relational reframe. Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy.
  4. Rebecca Greenslade (2018) Existential psychotherapy and the therapeutics of activism.  European Journal of Psychotherapy and Counselling.
  5. Iain Ferguson (2018) Making Sense of Madness: Revisiting R.D. Laing Critical and Radical Social Work.
  6. Ben Hannigan, Alan Simpson, Michael Coffey, Sally Barlow, Aled Jones (2018)Care coordination as imagined, care coordination as done: findings from a cross-national mental health systems study.  International Journal of Integrated Care.
  7. Leanne Harper and Mick McKeown (2018) “Why make the effort? Exploring recovery college engagement”.  Mental Health and Social Inclusion.
  8. Audrey Linder Des patients aux soignants : Les appropriations du « rétablissement » par les professionnels de la psychiatrie.
  9. Rhiannah McCabe, Richard Whittington, Laura Cramond and Elizabeth Perkins (2018) Contested understandings of recovery in mental health. Journal of Mental Health.
  10. Jessica Muir and Laura McGrath (2018) Life lines: Loss, loneliness and expanding meshworks with an urban Walk and Talk group.  Health and Place.
  11. Hollie Quaye and Mike Rennoldson (2018) “Technically well, but not really”: carers’ constructions of recovery from psychosis.  Journal of Mental Health.
  12. Diana Rose (2018) A Hidden Activism and its Changing Contemporary Forms: Mental Health Service Users / Survivors Mobilising. Journal of Social and Political Psychology.
  13. Diana Rose (2018) Participatory research: real or imagined. Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology.

2017

  1. Jay Dudley (2017) Clinical Psychology Training in Neoliberal Times.  The Journal of Critical Psychology, Counselling and Psychotherapy.
  2. Francisco José Eiroa-Orosa and Michael Rowe (2017) Taking the Concept of Citizenship in Mental Health across Countries. Reflections on Transferring Principles and Practice to Different Sociocultural Contexts.  Frontiers in Psychology, Frontiers in Psychiatry.
  3. Rachel Perkins and Julie Repper (2017) Editorial: When is a Recovery College not a Recovery College.  Mental Health and Social Inclusion.
  4. Jijan Voronka (2017) Turning Mad Knowledge into Affective Labor: The Case of the Peer Support Worker. American Quarterly.

2016

  1. Adrian Chapman (2016) Re-Coopering anti-psychiatry: David Cooper, revolutionary critic of psychiatry. Critical and Radical Social Work.
  2. Mark Creswell and Helen Spandler (2016). Solidarities and tensions in mental health politics: Mad Studies and Psychopolitics. Critical and Radical Social Work.
  3. Richard House, Rich Moth, Debbie Porteous and Guy Jamieson (2016) ‘Closing the Gap’ TUC conference, Salford, 29 April 2016: Mental health beyond austerity: a ‘mental wealth’ approach to post-austerity policy-making. Self & Society.
  4. Richard A. Ingram (2016) Doing Mad Studies: Making (Non)sense Together. Intersectionalities: A Global Journal of 2016 Social Work Analysis, Research, Policy and Practice.
  5. Brenda A. LeFrançois, Peter Beresford, Jasna Russo (2016) Editorial: Destination Mad Studies.  Intersectionalities: A Global Journal of 2016 Social Work Analysis, Research, Policy and Practice.
  6. Mick McKeown (2016) Stand up for recalcitrance! International Journal of Mental Health Nursing.
  7. Rich Moth and Mick McKeown (2016) Realising Sedgwick’s vision: theorising strategies of resistance to neoliberal mental health and welfare policy.  Critical and Radical Social Work.
  8. Anne O’Donnell and Mae Shaw (2016) Resilience and Resistance on the Road to Recovery in Mental Health.  The Journal of Contemporary Community Education Practice Theory.
  9. Philip Thomas (2016) Psycho politics, neoliberal governmentality and austerity Self & Society.

2015

  1. Mark Bertram and Sarah McDonald (2015) “From surviving to thriving: how does that happen”. The Journal of Mental Health Training, Education and Practice.

 

Book Chapters (n = 14)

2019

  1. Paul Atkinson (2019) The IAPT Assembly Line.  In The Work Cure (2019). David Frayne (Editor).
  2. David Frayne (2019) Introduction – Putting therapy to work.  In The Work Cure (2019). David Frayne (Editor).
  3. David Frayne (2019) The employment dogma.  In The Work Cure (2019). David Frayne (Editor).
  4. Jay Watts (2019) Not in my name, Not in my Profession’s Name.  In The Work Cure (2019). David Frayne (Editor).

2018

  1. Mick McKeown, Karen M. Wright and Jonathan Gadsby (2018a) Introduction. In Essentials of Mental Health Nursing (2018) Karen Wright and Mick McKeown (Editors)
  2. Mick McKeown, Karen M. Wright and Jonathan Gadsby (2018b) Chapter 1: The context and nature of mental health care in the 21st Century. In Essentials of Mental Health Nursing (2018) Karen Wright and Mick McKeown (Editors)
  3. Karen Machin and Emma Watson (2018) Chapter 18: Recovery Orientated Practice.  In In Essentials of Mental Health Nursing (2018) Karen Wright and Mick McKeown (Editors)
  4. Critical Mental Health Nursing: observations from the inside (2018) Pete Bull, Jonathan Gadsby and Stephen Williams (Editors).  Multiple chapters – Awaiting Book.
  5. Andrea Heath and Catherine Stephens (2018) Chapter 3: Searching for Space.  In Art Therapy in Private Practice: Theory, Practice and Research in Changing Contexts (2018) James West, Andrea Heath and Catherine Stephens (Editors)
  6. Kay Inckle (2018) Chapter 10: Irrational Perspectives and Untenable Positions: Sociology, Madness and Disability.  In Subcultures, Bodies and Spaces: Essays on Alternativity and Marginalization (2018) Samantha Holland and Karl Spracklen (Editors)

2017

  1. John Adlam and C, Scanlon (2018). Chapter 2: Injury and insult: reciprocal violence and reflexive violence revisited.  In Violent States and Creative States: From the Global to the Individual (2018). John Adlam, T. Kluttig and B.X. Lee (Editors)
  2. Clement Bayetti and Sumeet Jain (2017) Chapter 25: Problematising Global Mental Health.  In Routledge International Handbook of Critical Mental Health (2017) Bruce M.Z. Cohen (Editor)
  3. Kevin Flint, Vicky Palmer, Adam Barnard (2017). Chapter 15: Tain from the mirror: Towards an education for reflection in the helping professions.  In Developing Professional Practice in Health and Social Care (2017) Adam Barnard (Editor)
  4. Linda Kemp (2017) Chapter 6: “Critical Practice: ‘Touching something lightly many times’: Some thoughts on language and reparation in relation to mental health and social justice”.  In Developing Professional Practice in Health and Social Care (2017) Adam Barnard (Editor)
  5. Emma Tseris (2017) Chapter 11: Accepting My Illness? Problematising the Claims of Mental Health Anti-Stigma Efforts.  In Working Accross Difference: Social Work, Social Policy and Social Justice (2017) Donna Baines, Bindi Bennett, Susan Goodwin and Margot Rawsthorne (Editors).

 

Books (n = 7)

2019

  1. Emma Tseris (2019) Trauma, Women’s Mental Health, and Social Justice: Pitfalls and Possibilities .
  2. Caroline Pearce (2019) The Public and Private Management of Grief.

2018

  1. Marc Roberts (2018) Understanding Mental Health Care: Critical Issues in Practice
  2. Iain Ferguson, Vasilios Ioakimidis and Michael Lavalette (2018) Global Social Work in a Political Context: Radical Perspectives

2017

  1. Lynn Tang (2017).Recovery, Mental Health and Inequality Chinese Ethnic Minorities as Mental Health Service Users

2016

  1. Elizabeth Cotton (2016) Surviving Work: Survival Guide for People Working on the Frontline of Healthcare.
  2. Alastair Morgan, Anne Felton and Bill Fulford (2015) Values and Ethics in Mental Health

 

Dissertations and Theses (n = 12)

2018

  1. Laura Emrich (2018) Recovery from psychosis: A mental health inpatient perspective. D.Clin.Psychol. Thesis
  2. Rhiannon Lane (2018) Diagnostic Identity and the Legitimisation of Mental Health Problems: An Ethnographic Study, with a Focus on Bipolar Disorder PhD Thesis.
  3. Ann-Mari Lofthus (2018) A study of Norwegian service users’ experiences with Assertive Community Treatment PhD Thesis.
  4. Alice Pettitt (2018) Women’s Stories of Emotional Distress, Relational Experiences and Sense-making:Listening in a Different Way. PhD Thesis.

2017

  1. Alison Faulkner (2017). Knowing our own minds: the role and value of experiential knowledge in mental health research. PhD Thesis.
  2. Annabel Head (2017) How People With Intellectual Disabilities Experience Transitions Through the Transforming Care Programme: a Grounded Theory Study. D.Clin.Psychol. Thesis
  3. Liam Metcalf-White (2017) An Ethnography of the Language and Function of Spirituality within the Visible Recovery Movement. MA Dissertation.
  4. Patricia O’Connor (2017) Reconstructing Livability: A Grounded Theory of Partners’ Experiences of Living with Someone with an Eating Disorder PhD Thesis

2016

  1. Louise Joy-Johnson (2016) How do clients experience the alliance when working with the Mental Health Recovery Star in rehabilitation settings? D.Clin.Psychol. Thesis
  2. 63. CMJ Phipps (2016) “Living here has changed me”: Resident and staff perceptions of Psychologically Informed Environments for homeless people. PhD Thesis

2015

  1. Anne Felton (2015) ‘Psychiatry is a risk business’: the construction of mental health service users as objects of risk: a multiple case study inquiry. PhD Thesis
  2. 65. Tamar Jeynes MSc Dissertation.

 

Reports and non-peer reviewed journal articles (n = 9)

2019

  1. Ben Collins (2019) Outcomes for Mental Health Services.  Report: The Kings Fund.

2018

  1. RM Bank, M Borg, TL Sjåfjell, E Ogundipe, TA Johnson (2018) Recovery Dannelse i Drammen kommune og Nedre Eiker kommune. Report. (Norwegian)
  2. Larry Davidson (2018) Is there a future for recovery?  World Association for Psychosocial Rehabilitation, Volume 42, December 2018.
  3. Rich Moth, David Neary and Michael Lavalette (2018). Towards inclusive service delivery through social investment in England. An analysis of five sectors, with a particular focus on mental health. Report.
  4. Rachel Perkins, Sara Meddings, Sue Williams and Julie Repper (2018) Recovery Colleges 10 Years on.  Report.
  5. Ben Williams (2018) The Journey to Self-Stigma and its Impact on ‘Recovery’ in People Experiencing Mental Distress: Fighting Back with Stigma Resistance.  Journal of Undergraduate Research at NTU.

2017

  1. Rich Moth and Michael Lavalette (2017) Social protection and labour market policies for vulnerable groups from a social investment perspective. The case of welfare recipients with mental health needs in England (RE-InVEST working paper series D5.1). Report.
  2. Phillipa Gaines (2016) A review of the use of social outcome indicators. Final Report.
  3. Rosanna Thompson (2016) Vulnerability and Resistance in Austerity Britain: Mental Health Resistance Network, Disabled People Against Cuts and the Job de-Centre. Report.

 

Newspaper and Magazine Articles (online and print) (n = 27)

2019

  1. Sarah Davidow (2019) Recovery Porn: Tell Me Your Story, I’ll Tell You Your Value.  Mad in America.
  2. David Matthews (2019) Capitalism and Mental Health.  Monthly Review.
  3. Sarah Stainforth (2019) “It certainly leaves you thinking”: review of Birmingham Rep’s ‘Blue Orange’. The Boar.
  4. Jay Watts (2019) Mental health services in crisis are abandoning patients to meet targets. The Guardian.

2018

  1. David Frayne (2018) Stop repeating the mantra that “work is good for you”.  New Statesman.
  2. Akiko Hart (2018) What we can learn from trans activism.  Mental Health Today.
  3. Steven Preece (2018) Esther McVey quits Samaritans advisory board amid pressure from campaigners. Welfare Weekly.
  4. John Pring (2018a) MPs’ approval of Seni’s Law provides hope for traumatised service-users.  Disability News Service.
  5. John Pring (2018b) Under-fire Samaritans faces anger over advisory board crammed with Tories.  Disability News Service.
  6. John Pring (2018c) Letter calls on GP body to denounce DWP’s ‘fit for work coercion’.  Disability News Service.
  7. Rachel Rowan Olive (2018) It’s time psychiatrists stopped stereotyping women with personality disorders – we can speak for ourselves.  The Independent.
  8. Emily Reynolds (2018) The people who want to get rid of the term ‘personality disorder’. Dazed.
  9. D Taggart (2018) Asylum Editorial on Welfare Rights Special Edition- ‘Austerity from above and resistance from below’ Asylum Magazine for Democratic Psychiatry.
  10. Jay Watts (2018a) Supporting Benefits Claimants: a Practical Guide for Professionals. Asylum Magazine for Democratic Psychiatry.
  11. Jay Watts (2018b) The Government has been lying about mental health funding increases – and now we have proof.  The Independent.
  12. Jay Watts (2018c) As a psychologist I see the fantasy of neoliberal values having a devastating effect on mental health treatment.  The Independent.

2017

  1. Elizabeth Cotton (2017) The future of mental health services: the organising challenge ahead. Soundings.
  2. Louisa Harvey (2017) We need to talk about stigma within the mental health system.  Open Democracy.
  3. Morning Star (2017) A fierce intellect and pioneer activist. Morning Star.
  4. John Pring (2017a) Improving Lives: Fears over strategy’s ‘unacceptable’ work and health links.  Disability News Service.
  5. John Pring (2017b) General Election 2017: Tory mental health plans greeted with accusations of ‘hypocrisy’.  Disability News Service.
  6. John Pring (2017c) Benefit claimants take to social media to describe DWP ‘hell’ and ‘abuse’.  Disabilitly News Service.
  7. Jay Watts (2017) Is mental illness real? You asked Google – here’s the answer.  The Guardian.

2016

  1. Andy Fugard (2016) Mental health services should not be paid by outcomes. The Conversation.
  2. Sylvia Thompson (2016) Friends: a key to improving our mental health.  Irish Times.
  3. Jay Watts (2016) Recovery: Compromise or Liberation?.  Mad in America.

No Date

  1. Af Jeppe Oute Hansen (no date) Recovery–et flydende begreb? STOF (Danish)

 

Blogs and Websites  (n = 22)

2019

  1. Charlotte Walker (2019) These are not the little things: unsanitary conditions on mental health wards.  Purple Persuasion.

2018

  1. Linda Gask (2018) Person-centred care: challenges and changes to the training of psychiatrists.  Mental Elf.
  2. Katrina Longhurst (2018) Reflections on Representing Pain: Narrative and Fragments. The Polyphony.
  3. Nic Murray (2018) Escaping the Black Dog’s Shadow.  New Socialist
  4. Recovery Wirral (2018) UnRecovery Star.
  5. Michaela Ross (2018) On Vulnerability: Recovery.  a-n The Artists Information Company.

2017

  1. Hazel Croft (2017) The Politics of Mental Health.  Revolutionary Socialism in the 21st Century.
  2. Hannah Daisy (2017) What is Pill Shaming? HannahDaisy.com
  3. PD in the Bin (2017) A simple guide to avoid receiving a diagnosis of ‘personality disorder’ UPDATEPersonality Disorder’ in the Bin.
  4. Philip Thomas (2017a) Critical Psychiatry in The UK: A Personal View
  5. Philip Thomas (2017b) Neoliberal Governmentality, Austerity and Psychopolitics

2016

  1. James C. Coyne (2016) Clinical psychologists’ divided loyalties in providing psychotherapy to clients who feel coerced to participate.  Coyne of the Realm.
  2. Black Poppy’s Junk Mail (2016) Recovery in the Bin – 18 Principles.
  3. Lynne Frideli (2016) Solidarity in the Struggle Against Psychological Coercion. Psycho-resistance.
  4. Mental Health Resistance Network (2016) Dear Alice…….
  5. Daniel Wilding (2016) Preceptorship as a viable alternative to the Assessed and Supported Year in Employment. The Critical Blog.

2015

  1. Jonathan Gadsby (2015) The Recovery Star meets the Unrecovery Star. Critical Mental Health Nurses’ Network.
  2. Dolly Sen (2015) The first of my ‘how to’ guides in regards to mental health.  Disability Arts Online.
  3. Mad Studies Network (2015) Groups.
  4. Mark Brown (no date) Part 3: What’s so bad about long-term care and support in mental health anyway? Centre for Mental Health.

No date

  1. Psychologists for Social Change (no date) Esther McVey and the Samaritans: Psychologists for Social Change and Recovery in the Bin respond.
  2. Western Australian Association for Mental Health (no date) Recovery. Website

 

Presentations and Posters (n = 11)

  1. Larry Davidson and Michael Rowe (2019) Recovering Citizenship: Boundary Crossing in Systems of Care and Beyond. Presentation, 2019 IRCC Symposium, Crossing Boundaries: Systems, Communities, Expertise
  2. Lynn Frideli (2019) Mental Health in Struggle: Community action on austerity and welfare reform.
  3. Rachel Rowan Olive (2019) Feminist critiques of “BPD”.
  4. Mike Slade (2018) Recovery as Disruptive Innovation.
  5. Jay Watts (2018) Mental Health & Neoliberalism.  Mobilising New Economic Futures conference. Goldsmiths, University of London
  6. Jay Watts (2017) Trauma Informed Care. Keynote for the 23rd International Mental Health Nursing Research Conference
  7. Kerrie Sprigings (2016) ‘Emotionally Unstable Personality Disorder’: A man made phenomenon.  MSc Dissertation Presentation.
  8. Philip Thomas (2016) Austerity, Government Economic Policy and Recovery.
  9. Vera Weghmann (2016) The future of resisting work lies in the present.
  10. Morton A. Brodahl (no date) Recoveryog medforskning (Norwegian)
  11. Brigit McWade (no date) Recovery and Crisis in Post-Welfare societies Unrecovery and the right not to work
  12. Caroline Plumb, Nadia Daer, Georgina Heath and John Adlam (no date). Getting Good Outcomes: Towards Meaningful Data Collection in an Inpatient Service

 

Other (n = 2)

  1. Brecon and District Mind (2016) Making Sense of Mad Studies Conference, Grey College, Durham University 30th September – 1st October 2015 – Editors Interview.  One in Four, Holistic Mental Health and Well-being. Spring 2016, Edition 5.  Newsletter.
  2. Triangle (2018) Triangle’s statement on the Recovery Star and external factors.  Statement.