Kawthar Alli visits 'Hearing Voices: Suffering, Inspiration and the Everyday', an exhibition at Palace Green Library, Durham.
Lucy Johnstone reviews BBC Horizon's 'Why did I go mad?'
Simon Goodman reviews an unusual dramatic take on the 'refugee crisis'.
Dr Sally Marlow listens to the 'Who Cares? What's the Point?' podcast from psychologist Dr Sarb Johal.
Two reactions to the Netflix series '13 Reasons Why'; firstly from Madeleine Pownall, and then Eirian Kerry.
Kate Johnstone reviews S-Town.
Rabeea Saleem reviews Admissions, the new memoir from neurosurgeon Henry Marsh.
Dr Sally Marlow on the duo's latest album.
Niall James Holohan reviews a BBC Radio 3 documentary featuring Dr Sally Marlow.
Victoria Tischler reviews 'This Way Madness Lies', by Mike Jay.
Our editor Jon Sutton reviews The Art of Losing Control: A Philosopher’s Search for Ecstatic Experience, by Jules Evans; and read the introductory chapter.
Emily Hutchinson reviews 'The Undoing Project: A Friendship That Changed the World'.
Rachel Williams on a never-ending performance of gender and identity.
Dr Lynsey Gozna (University of Leicester) watches Channel 4's 'A Killing in My Family', featuring the work of bereavement charity Winston's Wish.
Editor Jon Sutton and Philip Corr on an unusual musical project from 'Russian Linesman', drawing on Hans Eysenck and personality theory.
Dr Lydia J. Harkin reviews 'Psychology of the Digital Age: Humans Become Electric', by John R. Suler.
'Highly Illogical Behaviour', by John Corey Whaley, reviewed by Sanaa Hyder.
Rabeea Saleem, writer and psychology student based in Pakistan, reviews 'Hit Makers: How Things Become Popular', by Derek Thompson.
Dr Levina Smook reviews The Way We Die Now, by Seamus O’Mahony.
Stephanie Allan reviews the film 'Mad to Be Normal', directed by Robert Mullan.
Sally Marlow and Mike Thompson collaborate at an exhibition of monumental change.
Dr Rebecca Stack reviews 'The Place is Here' exhibition at Nottingham Contemporary.
Editor Jon Sutton reviews What the Butler Saw at Curve Theatre in Leicester.
Rhys Cadogan considers the film Split, and its portrayal of Dissociative Identity Disorder.