...reviews

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)
Professor David Pilgrim on a recent Horizon offering, 'What makes a psychopath?'
Martin Conway is less than impressed by Fredrick Crews’ new book ‘Fre/aud: The Making of an Illusion’
The Edinburgh Fringe, the world’s largest arts festival, has attracted an increasing amount of performers to explore the topic of mental health. In recognition, this year for the first time there is a Mental Health Fringe Award, initiated to encourage and trigger conversations surrounding the stigma of mental health as well as to reconstruct the perceptions of getting help. We asked Tanya Bhayani to review some of the exciting performances on offer.
Samantha Wratten watches 'No More Boys and Girls: Can our Kids go Gender Free?'
Tiago Zortea listens in to ‘The Edge of Life’ on BBC Radio 4.
'Cybercognition: Brain, Behaviour, and the Digital World' by Lee Hadlington, reviewed by Grainne Kirwan.
Kim Drake watches a new Storyville documentary on false confessions and memory distrust syndrome.
Dr Sara Simblett visits ‘Making Faces’, an exhibition presented by Submit To Love Studios at the Southbank Centre on life after a brain injury.
Josh Shepherd-Smith reviews Eric Barker's 'Barking up the Wrong Tree'.
Nadia Craddock reviews 'Why I’m No Longer Talking to White People about Race' by Reni Eddo Lodge.
John Duncan reviews Adrian Owen's new book, Into the Grey Zone, and we publish an exclusive extract.
For psychology students, the start of the new term brings reading lists containing a wealth of essential, core and recommended reading. While lecturers recommend textbooks and books to support your course or specific modules, we know that many students read a variety of books that stimulate their personal interest and provide them with extra insights into psychology.
The Psychologist’s Companion for Undergraduates by Robert Sternberg & Karin Sternberg (Cambridge University Press; Pb £27.99).