Mental Health in Prisons (eBook, PDF)
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This book examines how the prison environment, architecture and culture can affect mental health as well as determine both the type and delivery of mental health services. It also discusses how non-medical practices, such as peer support and prison education programs, offer the possibility of transformative practice and support. By drawing on international contributions, it furthermore demonstrates how mental health in prisons is affected by wider socio-economic and cultural factors, and how in recent years neo-liberalism has abandoned, criminalised and contained large numbers of the world's…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
This book examines how the prison environment, architecture and culture can affect mental health as well as determine both the type and delivery of mental health services. It also discusses how non-medical practices, such as peer support and prison education programs, offer the possibility of transformative practice and support. By drawing on international contributions, it furthermore demonstrates how mental health in prisons is affected by wider socio-economic and cultural factors, and how in recent years neo-liberalism has abandoned, criminalised and contained large numbers of the world's most marginalised and vulnerable populations. Overall, this collection challenges the dominant narrative of individualism by focusing instead on the relationship between structural inequalities, suffering, survival and punishment.

Chapter 2 of this book is available open access under a CC BY 4.0 license via link.springer.com.




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  • Produktdetails
  • Verlag: Springer-Verlag GmbH
  • Erscheinungstermin: 19.11.2018
  • Englisch
  • ISBN-13: 9783319940908
  • Artikelnr.: 54579224
Autorenporträt
Alice Mills is a Senior Lecturer at the University of Auckland, New Zealand, where she moved in 2011. Prior to this she worked at the Universities of Cardiff and Southampton and the Open University. Alice has extensive experience of researching mental health in prisons. She completed her doctorate on facilities for prisoners with special needs in 2003 and has since conducted quantitative and qualitative research evaluating mental health in-reach teams and the effect of the prison imprisonment on mental health, and examining adherence to anti-psychotic medication in prisons. As a Samaritan volunteer, she also ran peer Listener schemes in prisons for four years. More recently, she has completed research on the role of non-governmental organisations in criminal justice in the UK and New Zealand and housing for vulnerable populations. She is currently examining the use of Tikanga Maori in indigenous youth courts and community sector housing support for ex-prisoners Kathleen Kendall is an Associate Professor in Sociology as Applied to Medicine at the University of Southampton, UK. She was a research associate in the Department of Psychiatry, University of Saskatchewan, from April 1989 to April 1992. This was a joint position between the University of Saskatchewan and the Regional Psychiatric Centre (Prairies). During this time she conducted research on mental health issues with prisoners and staff inside the Regional Psychiatric Centre (Prairies) and Pine Grove Correctional Centre, Prince Albert. She then worked as a program evaluator/researcher at the Prison for Women in Kingston Ontario from May 1992 to March 1993. During this time she carried out a program evaluation of therapeutic services at what was then the only federal women's prison. From April 1993 to September 1993, Kathy worked as a Special Advisor on Female Offenders at Correctional Service of Canada's National Headquarters in Ottawa. She then moved to the UK to undertake her PhD. Since arriving in the UK, Kathy has continued to undertake various research projects related to mental health in prisons including critical analyses of the psy-sciences, offending behaviour programmes and gender-responsive penal practices and policies. Her research has resulted in a number of published journal articles and book chapters. She is currently completing historical research on the first 'criminal lunatic' asylum in Canada.
Inhaltsangabe
Chapter 1. Introduction.- PART 1. Penal Power and the Psy Disciplines : Contextualising Mental Health and Imprisonment.- Chapter 2. 'We Are Recreating Bedlam': A History of Mental Illness and Prison Systems in England and Ireland; Catherine Cox and Hilary Marland.- Chapter 3. The Architecture of Psychiatry and the Architecture of Incarceration; Simon Cross and Yvonne Jewkes.- Chapter 4. Psychological Jurisprudence and the Relational Problems of De-vitalization and Finalization: Revisiting the Society of Captives Thesis; Bruce A. Arrigo and Brian G. Sellers.- PART 2. Care versus Custody.- Chapter 5. Care versus Custody: Challenges in the Provision of Prison Mental Healthcare; Alice Mills and Kathleen Kendall.- Chapter 6. How do New Psychoactive Substances Affect the Mental Health of Prisoners?; Hattie Moyes.- Chapter 7. 'There was no understanding, there was no care, there was no looking after me': The impact of the prison environment on the mental health of female prisoners; Anastasia Jablonska and Rosie Meek.- PART 3. Dividing Practices: Structural Violence, Mental health and Imprisonment.- Chapter 8. Institutions of Default and Management: Aboriginal Women with Mental and Cognitive Disability in Prison; Ruth McCausland, Elizabeth McEntyre and Eileen Baldry.- Chapter 9. Culture, Mental Illness, and Prison: A New Zealand Perspective; James Cavney and Susan Hatters Friedman.- Chapter10. 'Malignant Reality': Mental Ill-Health and Self-Inflicted Deaths in England and Wales; Joe Sim.- Chapter 11. Institutional Captives: US Women Trapped in the Medical / Correctional / Welfare Circuit; Maureen Norton-Hawk and Susan Sered.- Chapter 12. Queer and Trans Incarceration Distress: Considerations from a Mad Queer Abolitionist Perspective; Andrea Daley and Kim Radford.- PART 3. Alternative Penal Practices and Communities.- Chapter 13. A Sense of Belonging: The Walls to Bridges Educational Program as a Healing Space; Shoshana Pollack and Denise Edwards.- Chapter 14. Coping with incarceration: The emerging case for the utility of peer-support programs in prison; Christian Perrin.- Chapter 15. Conclusion; Kathleen Kendall and Alice Mills.