Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology

Post/Coloniality and Subjectivity

Vol. 33, No. 3, August 2013
Item #: 5873303
ISBN: 978-1-4338-1668-0
Format: Hard copy
Other Format: PDF
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About the special issue

The idea that postcolonialism — the domain of inquiry into and critique of colonialism and its aftermath — and psychology have much to say to each other may be met with a number of negative reactions, ranging from doubtfulness to indignity from scholars in academic spheres. It is therefore worthwhile to address why this is the case. This special issue is a collection of several in-depth essays that looks at various aspects of the relation between colonialism and its psychic legacies, culture and society in the postcolonial era — and psychology and psychoanalysis.

Articles in this issue

Introduction

Special Issue on Post/Coloniality and Subjectivity
Pages 135–140
Persram, Nalini

Special Issue Articles

Psychoanalysis, Colonialism, Racism
Pages 141–154
Frosh, Stephen

Fanonian Ambivalence: On Psychoanalysis and Postcolonial Critique
Pages 155–169
Hook, Derek; Truscott, Ross

Understanding Postcolonial Traumas
Pages 170–184
Ward, Abigail

Article

"A Progressive Downward Spiral": The Circulation of Risk in "Bipolar Disorder"
Pages 185–198
Liebert, Rachel Jane

Book Review

Review of Critical Neuroscience: A Handbook of the Social and Cultural Contexts of Neuroscience
Pages 199–202
van Ommen, Clifford

News and Notes
Page 203
Smith, Amy Fisher

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