...reviews

The Boss Factor by Richard Boston (LeaderSpace; Pb £14.99), reviewed by Tara Dean.
Minds Make Societies: How Cognition Explains the World Humans Create by Pascal Boyer (Yale University Press; Hb £25.00) reviewed by Nirmala Jayaraman.
Artifictional Intelligence: Against Humanity’s Surrender to Computers by Harry Collins (Polity Press; Pb £15.99) Reviewed by Dr Chris Timms, who is an independent writer.
Horizon’s ‘A Week Without Lying’ (TV) Reviewed by Saima Azeem.
Sharp Objects (TV), reviewed by Kate Johnstone (Associate Editor for Culture).
BlacKkKlansman, directed by Spike Lee, reviewed by Niall James Holohan.
Tanya Bhayani watches 'See-Through' and 'The 37th Question'.
Heather Buchanan visits a Wellcome Collection exhibition.
The documentary 'Generation Wealth' – written and directed by Lauren Greenfield – reviewed by Niall James Holohan.
Isobel Todd visits The Wonder Project, in Wakehurst, Ardingly.
…with Trudi Taylor (an executive coach based in Wiltshire).
Immoral Education: The Assault On Teachers’ Identities, Autonomy and Efficacy by Simon Gibbs (Routledge; Hb £115.00) reviewed by by Marc Smith
Culture Across the Curriculum: A Psychology Teacher’s Handbook by Kenneth D. Keith (Ed.) (Cambridge University Press; Pb £29.99) reviewed by Julie Hulme.
Growing Pains: Making Sense of Childhood – a Psychiatrist’s Story by Mike Shooter (Hodder & Stoughton; Hb £18.99) reviewed by Aruna Sankaranarayanan.
Down Girl: The Logic of Misogyny by Kate Manne (Oxford University Press; Hb £18.99), reviewed by Paula Nicolson.
Madeleine Pownall takes a look at psychological themes in the new series of 'Orange is the New Black'.
Earlier this summer the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience held its first Arts in Mind Festival, a week-long series of 30 exhibitions, performances, screenings and workshops all exploring interdisciplinary collaborations between scientists and clinicians studying the brain and mental health and the arts.
Listening to Design by Andrew Levitt (Reaktion Books; Hb £15.00), reviewed by Dr Lucia Giombini.
The Biological Mind: How Brain, Body, and Environment Collaborate to Make Us Who We Are, by Alan Jasanoff (Basic Books; Hb £21.99), reviewed by Philip J. Corr.
Collaboration in Psychological Science: Behind the Scenes, by Richard L. Zweigenhaft & Eugine Borgida (Eds.) (Worth; Pb £31.99), reviewed by Andreas Lieberoth PhD who is Assistant Professor at Aarhus University, Denmark.
The Routledge International Handbook of Critical Mental Health by Bruce M.Z. Cohen (Ed.) (Routledge; Hb £165.00, reviewed by Paul Moloney.
The Learning Power Approach: Teaching Learners to Teach Themselves by Guy Claxton (Crown House; Pb £18.99), reviewed by Emeritus Professor Irvine Gersch.
The Origins of Happiness: The Science of Well-Being over the Life Course by Andrew E. Clark, Sarah Flèche, Richard Layard, Nattavudh Powdthavee & George Ward (Princeton University Press; Hb £27.00), reviewed by Vanessa Griffin.
Simon Baron-Cohen reviews a graphic offering on forgiveness by Masi Noor & Marina Cantacuzino; art by Sophie Standing (Singing Dragon; Hb £9.99).
Liz Jenkinson visits a Grayson Perry exhibition.