AHP readers may be interested in a forthcoming book series, now accepting submissions: Narratives and Mental Health. Details below.
Series editors: Jarmila Mildorf, University of Paderborn, Germany, Elisabeth Punzi, University of Gothenburg, Sweden, Christoph Singer, University of Innsbruck, Austria, and Cornelia Wächter, University of Bochum, Germany
Narratives and Mental Health offers a forum for dialogue between the arts, humanities and other disciplines interested in mental health and well-being.
Narrative is a central tool for meaning-making. Yet, its relevance has long been side-lined in the mental health sector including psychiatry, clinical psychology, medicine and social work.
To explore the intersection of narratives and mental health, the peer-reviewed book series takes an interdisciplinary approach and accommodates studies which investigate, for one, the uses and usefulness, but also the possible limitations of narrative in mental health care settings. The series is also very interested in studies that examine mental health issues in the representation, conceptualization, medialization and dissemination of mental health-narratives in areas as varied as literature and life-writing, the arts and film, journalism and (oral) history, digital and graphic storytelling, and many more.
Monographs and themed volumes are invited that include perspectives from comparative literary studies, history, narratology, psychology and philosophy, amongst others.
Authors are cordially invited to submit proposals and/or full manuscripts to the publisher at BRILL, Masja Horn.
- Ann Burack-Weiss, Columbia University, USA
- Rita Charon, Columbia University, USA
- Daniel McCann, Ruhr-University Bochum, Germany
- China Mills, City University of London, UK
- Cecilia Petterson, University of Gothenburg, Sweden
- Geoffrey Reaume, York University, Canada
- Katrin Röder, University of Potsdam, Germany
- Linda Steele, University of Technology Sidney, Australia
- Sara Strauss, University of Paderborn, Germany
- Daniel D. Hutto, University of Wollongong, Australia
- Daniel Ketteler, Berlin School of Medicine, Germany
- Matthew Ratcliffe, The University of York, UK
- Brian Schiff, The American University of Paris, France