Paula Nicolson looks at developing identities in the 21st century.
Rebecca Poinot on discovering a voice as a French person living and working in psychology in the UK.
Cyberpsychology as Everyday Experience Across the Lifespan by Dave Harley, Julie Morgan, Hannah Frith (Palgrave Macmillan; Hb £79.99), reviewed by Robert Griffin.
Cade Anderson-Smith looks back on the DSM, Homosexuality and the 1972 American Psychiatric Association Convention.
We meet Lily Bernheimer – environmental psychology consultant, researcher and writer – and run a chapter from her new book.
Obsessive Compulsions: The OCD of Everyday Life by C. Thomas Gualtieri (Jessica Kingsley; Pb £13.99), reviewed by Dr Lucia Giombini.
British Psychological Society Book Awards.
Behavioral Neurobiology of Psychedelic Drugs edited by Adam Halberstadt, Franz Vollenweider & David Nichols (Springer; ebook £119.50; Hb £149.99) Reviewed by Kimberley Smith
Antonia Bifulco on her own adventures in family history.
Sangeetha Rajan on her journey and her work with The Arts Quotient.
Christine Parsons and Melanie Rosen on how we construct an image by sharing activity data and dream reports.
Ian Florance meets Dr Alistair Teager from Salford Royal Hospital.
Ella Rhodes talks to psychologists in our end of days. Includes online extra.
Sergio A. Silverio with a personal take on modern constructions of ancient family values. Online exclusive.
The Psychologist A to Z continues.
Reclaiming the Curriculum, Bill Laar & Jackie Holderness (Crown House;Pb £16.99), reviewed by Dr Katy Smart.
How do psychologists’ own artistic creations reflect their internal lives and approach to the stuff of therapy? Christina Richards introduces several musings on the writers’ own works, in a variety of artistic media. Includes online extras.
Carl Walker, Ewen Speed and Danny Taggart believe that the nature of public policy means we can never be as influential as we’d like to be. They follow this with an article reminding us of the value of informal psychological caregiving.
A special feature.