Andrew Silke visits the Age of Terror: Art since 9/11 exhibition at the Imperial War Museum.
Stacey A. Bedwell reviews Human Neuroanatomy (2nd edn), by James R. Augustine (Wiley; Hb £104.00)
Niall James Holohan reviews Why Buddhism Is True: The Science and Philosophy of Meditation and Enlightenment (Robert Wright Simon & Schuster; Hb £20.00).
Professor Richard Wiseman reviews The Oxford Compendium of Visual Illusions.
The Oxford Compendium of Visual Illusions
Arthur Shapiro & Dejan Todorovic (Eds.)
Oxford University Press; Hb £162.50
'Professor Marston and the Wonder Women', reviewed by George Sik.
Sally Marlow and Hilary Brodsky review 'Gin for Breakfast' at the Tristan Bates Theatre.
Basma Alharthy visits an exhibition at the Barbican Art Gallery.
Can both fiction and non-fiction restore it?
Amy Orben on Jean Twenge's new book.
Paul Moloney reviews 'The Masses are the Ruling Classes' by William Epstein.
Laura Marsh watches 'Hear Me Raw' at the Soho Theatre: written and performed by Daniella Isaacs, and directed by Rosy Banham.
Dr Emily David watches Louis Theroux's 'Talking to Anorexia'.
Tanya Bhayani reports from the Scottish Mental Health Arts and Film Festival.
Nadia Craddock reads 'Hunger: A Memoir of (My) Body', by Roxane Gay, published by Corsair.
Assistant Psychologist Angela Deegan watches Panorama's 'When Kids Abuse Kids'.
Claire Harris reviews High Tide, Low Tide: The Caring Friend’s Guide to Bipolar Disorder, by Martin Baker & Fran Houston (Nordland; Pb £12.99)
Lisa Grünwald reads My Psychosis Story by Emmanuel Owusu (AuthorHouseUK; Pb £29.99)
Stacey A. Bedwell reviews The One Memory of Flora Banks, by Emily Barr (Penguin; Pb £7.99)
Khadj Rouf on the 'tough read' that is The Incest Diary, an anonymous offering published by Bloomsbury.
Craig Harper reviews Post-Truth: How Bullshit Conquered the World, by James Ball (Biteback; Pb £9.99)
Assistant Professor Ali Mattu (Columbia University) reviews Blade Runner 2049.
Angela Deegan listens to the 'Sword and Scale' podcast.
Madeleine Pownall (University of Lincoln) watches the BBC3 mini-series Overshadowed.
Charles Fernyhough on his team's role in an unusual new video game; and two players, Jamie Moffatt and George Hales, give their views on it.
Deviate: The Science of Seeing Differently, by Beau Lotto (Hachette; Pb £12.30)