Concurrent Contents: Recent and Classic References at the Interface of Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology
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Concurrent Contents:
Recent and Classic References at the Interface of Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology

Articles

Boothby, R. 2013. The lost cause of mourning. Continental Philosophy Review 46, no. 2:209–21.
Brockelman, T. 2013. The other side of the canvas: Lacan flips Foucault over Velázquez. Continental Philosophy Review 46, no. 2:271–90.
Brockelman, T., and D. Hoens. 2013. The object of psychoanalysis: Jacques Lacan’s object a. Continental Philosophy Review 46, no. 2:159–61.
Champagne, M. 2013. Can I prevent you from entering my mind? Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 12, no. 1:145–62.
Cunha, C., M. M. Gonçalves, C. E. Hill, I. Mendes, A. P. Ribeiro, I. Sousa, L. Angus, and L. S. Greenberg. 2012. Therapist interventions and client innovative moments in emotion-focused therapy for depression. Psychotherapy 49, no. 4:536–48.
De Kesel, M. 2013. Misers or lovers? How a reflection on Christian mysticism caused a shift in Jacques Lacan’s object theory. Continental Philosophy Review 46, no. 2:189–208.
Henman, R. 2014. Generalized empirical method: Is it needed? Dialogues in Philosophy, Mental and Neuro Sciences 7, no. 1:32–3.
———. 2014. Neuroscience and generalized empirical method: A response to A. Rastogi. Dialogues in Philosophy, Mental and Neuro Sciences 7, no. 2:70–1.
Jackson, B. 2000. Faith of a psychiatrist. The Linacre Quarterly: Journal of the Catholic Medical Association 67, no. 2:23–31.
Johnston, A. 2013. The object in the mirror of genetic transcendentalism: Lacan’s objet petit a between visibility and invisibility. Continental Philosophy Review 46, no. 2:251–69.
Jöttkandt, S. 2013. The cornered object of psychoanalysis: Las Meninas, Jacques Lacan and Henry James. Continental Philosophy Review 46, no. 2:291–309.
Koppe, S. 2012. A moderate eclecticism: Ontological and epistemological issues. Integrative Psychological & Behavioral Science 46, no. 1:1–19.
Korf, J. 2012. The mind as an emerging configuration of the personal brain. Dialogues in Philosophy, Mental and Neuro Sciences 5, no. 1:21–4.
Lacey, J. 2013. Moral phenomenology and a moral ontology of the human person. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 12, no. 1:51–73.
Paul, J. D. 2015. The vacuum of the mind: A self-report on the phenomenology of autistic, obsessive-compulsive, and depressive comorbidity. Schizophrenia Bulletin, 14, 1207–10.
Phillips, C. 2012. Mutual humanization: A visual exploration of relationships in medical care. Journal of Medical Humanities 33, no. 2:109–16. [End Page 161]
Phillips, J. 2012. The case for a convergence of the beautiful and the sublime: Kant, aesthetic form, and the temptations of appearance. Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 43, no. 2:161–77.
Quinn, T. 2014. Generalized empirical method in the biological sciences. Dialogues in Philosophy, Mental and Neuro Sciences 7, no. 1:31.
Robillard, J. M., and J. Illes. 2011–2012. A link in the ink: Mental illness and criminal responsibility in the press. Journal of Ethics in Mental Health 6, Supplement:1–7.
Rosini, E., F. Di Fabio, and M. Aragona. 2013. 1913–2013: One hundred years of general psychopathology. Dialogues in Philosophy, Mental and Neuro Sciences 6, no. 2:57–66.
Ryan, C. J., and S. Callaghan. 2014. Treatment refusal in anorexia nervosa: The hardest of cases. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 11, no. 1:43–5.
Smith, J. A., A. M. Pomerantz, J. C. Pettibone, and D. J. Segristet. 2012. When does a professional relationship with a psychologist begin? An empirical investigation. Ethics and Behavior 22, no. 3:208–17.
Svenaeus, F. 2015. The phenomenology of chronic pain: Embodiment and alienation. Continental Philosophy Review 48, no. 2:107–22.
Trigg, D. 2013. The body of the other: Intercorporeality and the phenomenology of agoraphobia. Continental Philosophy Review 46, no. 3:413–29.
Wakefield, J. C. 2014. The biostatistical theory versus the harmful dysfunction analysis, part 1: Is part-dysfunction a sufficient condition for medical disorder? Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 39, no. 6:648–82. [End Page 162]
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