breakdown with imperial efforts to ‘civilise’ the South Pacific. Sympathetic to missionary proselytisation in the region, and desirous to bolster the standing of the Medical Department of the Navy, Messer suggested that tetanus was most likely to occur in victims possessing a ‘superstitious dread’ of poisonous arrows. The social, physical, and mentalhealth of the inhabitants of the Santa Cruz group, and of those who visited, were therefore said to be contingent upon the spread of Christian belief and modern medical understanding.
Only one year
Borders, ticking clocks and timelessness among temporary labour migrants in Israel
Robin A. Harper and Hani Zubida
.haaretz.com/news/national/1.539543. Accessed 2 August
Luhmann, Niklas (1967) ‘The future cannot begin: temporal structures in modern society’,
Social Research, 43(1): 130–152.
Moss, Dorothy (2010) ‘Memory, space and time: researching children’s lives’, Childhood,
Mui, C. Ada (1996) ‘Depression among elderly Chinese immigrants: an exploratory study’,
Social Work, 41(6): 633–645.
Nakash, Ora, Maayan Nagar, Anat Shoshani, Hani Zubida and Robin A. Harper (2012) ‘The
effect of acculturation and discrimination on mentalhealth symptoms and risk behaviors
The feminist anti-trigger warning arguments have mostly been made in the
context of higher education, touching upon the use of such warnings online
and in activist communities only in passing. The majority of such writing
and engagement has simultaneously expressed compassion and concern for
students struggling with racist, sexist, heterosexist and cis-sexist or ableist
Vulnerability in the trigger warning debates
marginalisation, as well as mentalhealth issues and sexual harassment and
violence (Freeman et al., 2014; Gay, 2012; Halberstam, 2014a
and education but their
approach was blinkered. ‘Mentally defective’ children were
neglected as subjects of sustained psychological research and
‘styles of reasoning’ around autism were limited by the
fact that a major section of the population was not included in the
The MentalHealth Act 1959 saw the hidden population of
children begin to reappear in families
Conceptual and ethodological challenges for comparative analysis
Agnieszka Piasna, Brendan Burchell, Kirsten Sehnbruch, and Nurjk Agloni
for mentalhealth’, Occupational and Environmental Medicine, 68:11, 806–12.
Cattell, R. B. (1957), Personality and motivation structure and measurement (World Book Co.).
Comin F. and Teschl, M. (2005), ‘Adaptive preferences and capabilities: Some preliminary
conceptual explorations’, Review of Social Economy, 63:2, 229–47.
Costa Jr, P. T. and McCrae, R. R. (1992), ‘Four ways five factors are basic’, Personality and
Individual differences, 13:6, 653–65.
Davis, L. E. (1977), ‘Enhancing the quality of working life’, International Labour Review,
preconditions for a
patient’s return by ensuring that the mentalhealth
infrastructure was in place for their care. This highlights the
intricate tripartite negotiations that had to occur, both within and
beyond the state, to facilitate the repatriation of those regarded as
being insane. This three-way dialogue simultaneously reinforced
fundamentally racist ideas of the periphery of Empire (i.e. the
Embodying the disappeared of the Argentinian dictatorship through law
laries (the right not to testify against one’s parents or kin, the right
to bodily integrity and the right to mentalhealth).
Argentina’s Supreme Court, from 2003, ruled several times on
this question of the balance between the right to the truth and the
right to privacy.28 In respect of minors, the Court’s tendency has
always been to approve the imposition of DNA tests, on the principle of ‘the child’s best interest’, the right to privacy and the duty of
the state to prosecute those responsible for the stealing of children.
In respect of adults, the jurisprudence is
to poverty and deprivation. These disadvantages
persist through schooling: ‘lower family socioeconomic position is
an important predictor of lower levels of educational attainment’
(Pickett and Vanderbloemen 2015: 4). The causal links between socioeconomic inequality and unequal educational outcomes are complex
and multiple and include distribution of mentalhealth problems, job
security and debt which impact on parenting styles and consistency
as well as the provision of good housing and nutrition. These factors
also have an impact on parental ability to support
nineteenth century, and by the tendency
of literary works to aestheticise and idealise bourgeois life.
By the late nineteenth century, this Romantic image of genius began
to transform, despite much resistance from parts of the German public.
For over two decades from the late 1890s onwards – roughly until the
First World War – psychiatrists, psychoanalysts and the reading public
were particularly captivated by the mentalhealth and sex life of German
creative writers, artists and intellectuals. For the sake of simplicity, all
such individuals are throughout this chapter
media. 17 Light therapy for mentalhealth, in the treatment of
SAD and depression, and its ongoing use for dermatological conditions
indicates it remains within mainstream medicine. In 2016, Prima
magazine informed its middle-class, middle-aged female readers that, among
its ‘16 Simple Steps to Help You Feel Fitter, Healthier and Happier Every
Day’, number 7 was ‘Wear sunscreen every day’ and number 8 was ‘Don’t be