Culture, Ethnicity, and Mental Illness
In recent years there has been a greater recognition of how cultural concepts, values, and beliefs influence the way mental symptoms are expressed, how individuals and their families respond to mental distresses and to psychiatric diagnosis and treatment, and how mental health care is delivered community-wide.
This comprehensive, clinically oriented volume examines the expression and treatment of mental illness in the context of culture. Written by 35 international experts in the field, Culture, Ethnicity, and Mental Illness covers the areas of the clinical encounter in which culture plays a prominent role, including psychiatric epidemiology, psychotherapy, culture-bound syndromes, and psychiatric assessment.
Culture, Ethnicity, and Mental Illness provides a cultural framework in the psychiatric care of a variety of groups in the United States, including African Americans, American Indians, Alaska Natives, Asian Americans, Hispanics, women, elderly people, and gay men and lesbians. There is also a chapter dealing with the impact of AIDS among minorities. Eight glossaries of ethnic terms, including foreign language characters, are included.
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Confucianism and Buddhism , along with other aspects of art and culture , were introduced to Japan through Korea . However , Koreans have been able to ...
By 1905 , a total of 7,226 Korean immigrants ( 6,048 men , 637 women , 541 children ) had reached Hawaii in 65 different ships . Another 1,033 Koreans ...
Those who returned to Korea became leaders in their fields . The Third Wave The third large wave of Korean immigration was spearheaded by the Immigration ...
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American Psychiatric Press Review of Psychiatry, Volume 12
John M. Oldham,Michelle B. Riba,Allan Tasman
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Assessing and Treating Culturally Diverse Clients: A Practical Guide
Freddy A. Paniagua
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