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Articles, News & Updates

Behavioral Sciences News & Updates – Page 3

Articles, News, Promotions and Updates from Routledge and the Taylor & Francis Group.

Recent Articles

  1. New - Psychology Library Editions: Emotion

    Build your library collection with Psychology Library Editions: Emotion. These twelve previously out-of-print titles are now available again, either as a set or as individual volumes, in your choice of print or ebook.
     

  2. Do you use Facebook or Twitter?

    Tell us what you want to see from our social media feeds and to thank you for helping us improve, you'll be entered to win $150/£100 worth of books.

  3. Cognitive Neuroscience of Language

    "Cognitive Neuroscience of Language is beautifully written – clear and difficult ideas and concepts are explained with great clarity. It is a unique contribution in many ways.” – Sheila E. Blumstein, Albert D. Mead Professor, Cognitive, Linguistic & Psychological Sciences, Brown University 

    To read more about this textbook, please click here.

    To request a complimentary copy for your course, please click here.   

  4. New Books in November 2014

    Read on to browse all of our new books publishing this month.

  5. Olivia Sagan

    Olivia Sagan on the research behind ‘Narratives of Art Practice and Mental Wellbeing’

    Olivia Sagan's latest book focuses on the unique connection between making art and the effect on mental wellbeing. In this article, Olivia explains more about the personal narratives and connections that inspired the publication of Narratives of Art Practice and Mental Wellbeing: Reparation and Connection. 

  6. Behind the Badge

    New   This volume is the logical follow-up to the military treatment handbook: Living and Surviving in Harm’s Way. Sharon Freeman Clevenger, Laurence Miller, Bret Moore, and Arthur Freeman return with this dynamic handbook ideal for law enforcement agencies interested in the psychological health of their officers. Contributors include law enforcement officers with diverse experiences, making this handbook accessible to readers from law enforcement backgrounds. This authoritative, comprehensive, and critical volume on the psychological aspects of police work is a must for anyone affiliated with law enforcement.
     

  7. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Perinatal Distress

    Just Published

    In Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Perinatal Distress, Wenzeland Kleiman discuss the benefits of CBT for pregnant and postpartum women who suffer from emotional distress. The myths of CBT as rigid and intrusive are shattered as the authors describe its flexible application for perinatal women.  

  8. New - Passions, Persons, Psychotherapy, Politics

    This self-selected collection, Passions, Persons, Psychotherapy, Politics, brings together some of Andrew Samuels' major writings at the interface of politics and therapy thinking. In this volume, he includes chapters on the market economy; prospects for eco-psychology and environmentalism; the role of the political Trickster, particularly the female Trickster; the father; relations between women and men; and his celebrated and radical critique of the Jungian idea of ‘the feminine principle’. Clinical material consists of his work with parents and on the therapy relationship.

  9. Unusual Productions in Phonology

    Just Published  "In Unusual Productions in Phonology, internationally known experts present a new and unique examination of non-ambient phonology from multiple perspectives of typical and atypical children and second language learners. This volume is a welcome and much-needed addition to the literature."

    --Brian A. Goldstein, La Salle University, Philadelphia, PA, USA

  10. More Statistical and Methodological Myths and Urban Legends

    Just Published    This book provides an up-to-date review of commonly undertaken methodological and statistical practices that are based partially in sound scientific rationale and partially in unfounded lore. Some examples of these “methodological urban legends” are characterized by manuscript critiques such as: (a) “your self-report measures suffer from common method bias”; (b) “your item-to-subject ratios are too low”; (c) “you can’t generalize these findings to the real world”; or (d) “your effect sizes are too low.”
     

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