...looks back

Jelena Martinovic on near-death experiences and psychology in the 1960s and 70s
Jolanda Jetten and Matthew J. Hornsey take another look at Solomon Asch’s famous line-judgement studies.
Hazel Skelsey Guest on the lesser-known aspects of a famous theory
Wayne Dykstra considers Ignacio Martín-Baró’s enduring and international influence
Patricia Howlin considers where more than 70 years of research and intervention has left us in understanding autism

Moheb Costandi considers attempts to use hallucinogenic drugs to treat alcoholism and mental disorder

Ian Fairholm and Alex Lench are prompted by Freud’s early work to seek an ambitious marriage of psychoanalysis and neurobiology

Ben Harris on a 1943 book that sold 400,000 copies

Ali Haggett gives a historical perspective

Peter Lamont on what witches and dead people can tell us about extraordinary beliefs

Christopher D. Green and his team are taking the history of psychology into the digital realm, producing surprising insights

Tadhg MacIntyre, Aidan Moran and Mark Campbell shed light on the origins of psychology in Ireland

Craig E. Stephenson looks at their significance in the history of the science of mind

Mical Raz examines the reasons why the procedure was once so popular, with patients and physicians alike

From the year of Broadmoor’s sesquicentenary Tony Black presents a professional memoir, looking back to its centenary in 1963

Sarah Chaney looks at how late 19th-century psychiatry interpreted and explained self-mutilation

Kieran McNally looks at psychology, schizophrenia, and the making of a modern concept

the history of educational psychology in Britain: Jane Leadbetter and Christopher Arnold review a century since Cyril Burt was appointed

55 years since the famous amnesic’s case was first described, John P. Aggleton questions its value when debating the neuroanatomical basis of memory

Graham M. Davies and Gisli H. Gudjonsson run through a brief history

David Cohen delves into some intriguing and bizarre connections.

Elizabeth Valentine on psychologists and psychical research between the wars

Larry Stern on an ‘extraordinary and subversive’ journal

Anne Stiles discovers a fascinating commentary on mind and body in illness in the work of Frances Hodgson Burnett

David Pilgrim offers an alternative to radical constructionism and naive realism