Colonialism and psychiatry
This book examines the impact of colonialism on mental health in different parts of the world, including India, Australia, parts of Africa, Lithuania, Wales, and Ireland. It also illuminates the social, political, and economic factors that affect the development and delivery of mental health services in these regions.
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The Impact of Colonialism on
The Theory and Practice of European
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African alcohol areas asylums attitudes Australia Ayurvedic behaviour British Carothers cent clients clinical colonial context diseases distress doctors dominating group England English established etal ethnopsychiatry European example experience factors Fanon Frantz Fanon healers healing health system immigrants India indigenous medicine individual insane institutions internal Ireland Irish in Britain Jong Journal of Psychiatry Kenya Latvian London low-income countries lunatics Madness major Maori Health Maori language Mathari Medical Journal mental disorder mental health mental health services mental hospitals mental illness migrant native neurasthenia neurosis nineteenth century officer Pakeha patients pattern physicians political population practice practitioners problems professional psychiatric disorders psychiatric hospitals psychological psychosis psychotherapy psychotic rates relationship Report response role schizophrenia schools social society South Wales Soviet status suicide tapu therapeutic therapist therapy tion traditional treatment Treaty of Waitangi Unani University Press Welsh language Welsh speakers Western medicine Zealand