Cultures of psychiatry and metal health care in postwar Britain and The Netherlands

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Published by Rodopi in Amsterdam .

Written in English

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Edition Notes

Book details

Statementedited by Marijke Gijswijt-Hofstra and Roy Porter.
SeriesClio medica -- 49, The Welcome Institute series in the history of medicine
ContributionsGijswijt-Hofstra, Marijke., Porter, Roy, 1946-
The Physical Object
Pagination327p. ;
Number of Pages327
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18094731M

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Clio Med. ; Cultures of psychiatry and mental health care in postwar Britain and The Netherlands. Gijswijt-Hofstra M(1).

Author information: (1)University of Cited by: 1. Cultures of psychiatry and mental health care in postwar Britain and The Netherlands Article in Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences 38(1) December with 2 ReadsAuthor: Norman Dain. In Cultures of Psychiatry and Mental Health Care in Postwar Britain and The Netherlands, vol, edited by MG-H, and RP, – London: Brill, Ayres C, andCited by: 1.

Thomson, Mathew () Before anti-psychiatry: mental health in wartime Britain. In: Gijswijt-Hofstra, Marijke and Porter, Roy,(eds.) Cultures of psychiatry and mental health care in postwar Britain and the me Institute series in the history of medicine (No). Amsterdam: Rodopi, pp. ISBN Gijswijt-Hofstra, M.

and Porter, R. (eds.) () Cultures of psychiatry and mental health care in postwar Britain and the dam: Rodopi. Google ScholarCited by: The Centre for the History of Medicine at Warwick has been collaborating with the Centre for the History of Emotions at Queen Mary, University of London, and with other historians, psychiatrists, psychologists, and policy-makers to investigate the history of mental health care in post-war Britain, particularly the relatively uncharted period since Colin Jones, ‘Raising the Anti: Jan Foudraine, Ronald Laing and Anti-Psychiatry’, in Marijke Gijswijt-Hofstra and Roy Porter (eds), Cultures of Psychiatry and Mental Health Care in Postwar Britain and the Netherlands (Amsterdam: Rodopi, ), – Cited by:   Colin Jones, ‘Raising the Anti: Jan Foudraine, Ronald Laing and Anti-Psychiatry’, in Marijke Gijswijt-Hofstra and Roy Porter (eds), Cultures of Psychiatry and Mental Health Care in Postwar Britain and the Netherlands (Amsterdam: Rodopi, ), –Cited by: Cultures of psychiatry and mental health care in postwar Britain and the Netherlands () Title: Cultures of psychiatry and mental health care in postwar Britain and the Netherlands: Author: Gijswijt - Hofstra, M.F., Porter, R.

Publisher: Institute of Culture and History (FGw) Date issued: Access: Restricted Access: Language: und Cited by: Introduction: cultures of psychiatry and mental health care in postwar Britain asnd the Netherlands: Published in: Cultures of psychiatry and mental healthcare in postwar Britain and the Netherlands, 1 - 7: Author: Gijswijt - Hofstra, M.F.

Editor: Porter, R., Gijswijt-Hofstra, M.F. Publisher: Faculteit der Geesteswetenschappen: Date issued Author: M.F. Gijswijt Hofstra, R. Porter, M.F. Gijswijt-Hofstra. Mental Health for the Everyman: World War II's Impact on American Psychology Aeron S.

Lloyd trained to administer psychiatric care, thus took on a role that was more custodial than mental health care, institutionally and privately. Meanwhile, the role of clinical.

The health and welfare of children became an area of concern and action in the early decades of the twentieth century. This concern would develop an ever-broader remit during the course of the century, moving from anxiety about high death rates, physical health and the ‘unfit’, to embrace all children and the mental health and the psychological well-being of individuals.

Waddington, Keir Enemies Within: Postwar Bethlem and the Maudsley. In: Gijswijt-Hofstra, Marijke and Porter, Roy eds. Culture of psychiatry and mental health care in postwar Britain and the Netherlands, Amsterdam: Rodopi Bv Editions, pp.

with treatment and services for persons with mental illnesses and mental disabilities, in keep. ing with APA’s objectives to improve care and treatment, to promote research and profes. sional education in psychiatric and related fields, and to advance the standards of all psychi.

atric services and facilities. Tom Butler, care group manager for mental illness at Manchester Royal Infirmary, believes that post-war changes had been detrimental for those suffering from enduring mental health problems, ushering in a new two-tier system of psychiatric care which privileged acute patients.

19 He scathingly dismisses the idea that ‘the s saw a Cited by: 5. In Britain there has long been an extensive historical, political and cultural interest in shell shock. The topic does not have the same popular resonance in Germany: nevertheless there is a substantial history of German wartime and post-war psychiatry.

She has recently edited in English, with Hilary Marland and Hans de Waardt, Illness and Healing Alternatives in Western Europe (London: Routledge, ), and, with Roy Porter, Cultures of Psychiatry and Mental Health Care in Postwar Britain and the Netherlands (Amsterdam: Rodopi, ).Cited by: mental health services in England and Wales in a richer historical context.

Historians should recognise the fragmentation of the concepts of mental illness and mental health need, acknowledge the relationship between critiques of psychiatry and developments in other intellectual spheres, place the experience of the service user in the context ofFile Size: KB.

Apart from the pre- and after-care services and Child Guidance Clinics, two separate Institutes for Psychotherapy and a growing number of Centres for Marriage and Family Problems were set up in the s. 15 Querido and other social psychiatrists strongly advocated an integrated mental health care system, in which social psychiatry would play a.

This paper provides an interpretation, based on the social systems theory of German sociologist Niklas Luhmann, of the recent paradigmatic shift of mental health care from an asylum-based model to a community-oriented network of services.

The observed shift is described as the development of psychiatry as a function system of modern society and Cited by:   In: Gijswijt-Hofstra, M, Porter, R (eds) Cultures of Psychiatry and Mental Health Care in Postwar Britain and The Netherlands.

Amsterdam: Brill/Rodopi, Cited by: 3. Psychiatric cultures compared: psychiatry and mental health care in the twentieth century: comparisons and approaches. [Marijke Gijswijt-Hofstra;] a century of outpatient psychiatry and mental health care in the Netherlands, / Harry Oosterhuis   Barham, Peter, ‘ From the asylum to the community: the mental patient in post-war Britain ’, in Gijswijt-Hofstra, Marijke and Porter, Roy (eds), Cultures of Psychiatry and Mental Health Care in Post-War Britain and the Netherlands (Amsterdam: Clio Medica, ), – Cited by: 2.

The Swedish mental health system. Past, present, and future Article in International Journal of Law and Psychiatry 23() May with 1, Reads.

David Armstrong, The Political Anatomy of the Body: Medical Knowledge in Britain in the Twentieth Century (). David Arnold, Colonizing the Body: State Medicine and Epidemic Disease in Nineteenth-Century India (). Alison Bashford and Philippa Levine (eds), The Oxford Handbook of the History of Eugenics ().

Care for people with mental health conditions has changed dramatically over time. In pre-Industrial Britain, families often cared for mentally ill relatives at home, a system that failed when family members were unable or unwilling to provide this care. As a result, mentally ill people often ended up in prisons and workhouses.

Clio Medica: Studies in the History of Medicine and Health is published in affiliation with the European Association for the History of Medicine and Health from now onwards.

Clio Medica: Studies in the History of Medicine and Health invites scholars from the humanities and health care professions to share narratives and analysis on health, healing, and the contexts of our.

Regenerating England: Science, medicine and culture in inter‐war Britain. Roger Smith; Pages: ; First Published: 31 January Stepchildren of nature: Krafft‐Ebing, psychiatry, and the making of sexual identity. Henry L. Minton Cultures of psychiatry and mental health care in postwar Britain and The Netherlands.

Norman Dain; Pages. Book Description: Examining the relations between the rise of scientific psychiatry and the emergence of mental health nursing in Dutch asylums, this study analyses the social relationships of class, gender and religion that structured asylum care in the Netherlands.

Mental health in the United Kingdom involves state, private and community sector intervention in mental health issues. One of the first countries to build asylums, the United Kingdom was also one of the first countries to turn away from them as the primary mode of treatment for the mentally ill.

The s onwards saw a shift towards Care in the Community, the British version of. The Rise of Mental Health Nursing A History of Psychiatric Care in Dutch Asylums| Examining the relations between the rise of scientific psychiatry and the emergence of mental health nursing in Dutch asylums, this study analyses the social relationships of class, gender and religion that structured asylum care in the Netherlands.

The book relates the history of post-war psychiatry, focusing on deinstitutionalisation, namely the shift from asylum to community in the second part of the twentieth the Second World War, psychiatry and mental health care were reshaped by. This book examines the relationship between social class and mental illness in Northern Europe during the 20th century.

Contributors explore the socioeconomic status of mental patients, the possible influence of social class on the diagnoses and treatment they received in psychiatric institutions, and how social class affected the ways in which the problems of minorities.

Gijswijt-Hofstra M & Porter R (eds) () Cultures of psychiatry and mental health care in post-war Britain and Netherlands. Clio Medica: Amsterdam. Johnstone L () Users and abusers of psychiatry: a critical look at psychiatric practice.

(Second edition) Routledge: London. Making use of a cultural competence framework throughout, the book covers many of the classic mental health/developmental areas such as schizophrenia, mental health disorders, ASD and ADHD, but it also looks at more controversial areas in mental health, like inequalities, racism and discrimination both in practice and in graduate school Author: Richard Majors.

Oosterhuis, ‘Outpatient Psychiatry and Mental Health Care in the Twentieth Century’; Leonie de Goei, ‘Psychiatry and Society: The Dutch Mental Hygiene Movement –’, in Marijke Gijswijt-Hofstra and Roy Porter, eds, Cultures of Psychiatry and Mental Health Care in Postwar Britain and the Netherlands (Amsterdam: Rodopi), 61–78 Cited by: 3.

This caused problems in sustaining the support and cooperation of others. David Ingleby had made this point some years before in Critical Psychiatry: The Politics of Mental Health (). One of the difficulties of the book is the author’s decision to talk about the “British anti-psychiatrists,” rather than considering each one individually.

Marijke Gijswijt-Hofstra is the author of Cultures Of Neurasthenia ( avg rating, 2 ratings, 2 reviews), Witchcraft and Magic in Europe, Volume 5 ( /5.Health care in the United Kingdom is a devolved matter, with England, Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales each having their own systems of publicly funded healthcare, funded by and accountable to separate governments and parliaments, together with smaller private sector and voluntary a result of each country having different policies and priorities, a variety .Marijke Gijswijt-Hofstra has 12 books on Goodreads with 83 ratings.

Marijke Gijswijt-Hofstra’s most popular book is Witchcraft and Magic in Europe, Volum.

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