Lead beyond the edge by Frederique Murphy (Practical Inspiration Publishing; £19.99) reviewed by Emily Hutchinson.
Shuggie Bain by Douglas Stuart (Picador; HB £14.99) reviewed by Christopher Boyle.
How to Survive and Thrive in an Impossible World by Steve Bonham (Artisan Creative Ltd; £12.99); reviewed by Laura Burchill.
The Psychology of Poverty Alleviation: Challenges in Developing Countries by William Ascher (Cambridge University Press); reviewed by Chrissie Fitch.
An Economist’s Lessons on Happiness by Richard A. Easterlin (Springer; £9.99); reviewed by Tara Dean.
The 'Lived experience shorts' at the Scottish Mental Health Arts Festival, reviewed by Amelia Remmington.
Punam Farmah watches White Tiger, written and directed by Ramin Bahrani, available on Netflix.
Dr Clare Edge with a review of SICK! Festival Mindscapes.
ACT in Sport (Dark River) by James Hegarty and Christoph Huelsmann, reviewed by Dr Josephine Perry.
Kate Johnstone (Associate Editor for Culture) watches Nomadland.
Deborah Husbands watches Subnormal on BBC One.
Evolutionary Neuropsychology: An Introduction to the Structures & Functions of the Human Brain by Frederick L. Coolidge (Oxford University Press, £32.99); reviewed by Dr Nicolò Zarotti.
Living While Black: The Essential Guide to Overcoming Racial Trauma (Ebury Press) by Guilaine Kinouani, reviewed by Susan Cousins.
Whispers of Hope: A Family Memoir of Myanmar (Penguin Random House) by Chris Mabey, reviewed by Dr Chris Timms.
Aspa Paltoglou (Manchester Metropolitan University) listens to The Peter Principle, an episode of Laws That Aren’t Laws, presented by Robin Ince on BBC Radio 4.
The legacy of racism for children: Psychology, law, and public policy (Oxford University Press), Edited by Margaret C. Stevenson, Bette L. Bottoms & Kelly C. Burke; reviewed by Philip Miti.
Home: Part One, a response to the Commission of Investigation into Mother and Baby Homes (January 2021) produced by the Abbey Theatre, Ireland (March 2021). Reviewed by Jennifer O'Mahoney and Kate McCarthy.
Can’t Get You Out of My Head, directed by Adam Curtis.
Dr Clare Edge on her involvement in SICK! Festival: Mindscapes, with a contribution from Chloe Davenport, Psychology and Counselling Student at University of Salford.
Safe and Sound (HQ/HarperCollins; £7.99) by Philippa East, reviewed by April Mangion.
Paul Moloney watches Innocence, a film by Ben Reid.
Kate Johnstone, Associate Editor for Culture, watches the Oscar-winning Promising Young Woman.
Jo Atkinson is a clinical psychologist, who works with people who have experienced life-changing brain conditions, and is also a deaf person who has lost most of her sight. Here, she reviews new film Sound of Metal.
‘Anthropocene Psychology: Being Human in a More-Than-Human World’ (Routledge) by Matthew Adams, reviewed by Tony Wainwright.
The Science of Hate: How prejudice becomes hate and what we can do to stop it by Matthew Williams, (Faber & Faber; £14.99), reviewed by Dr Siân E. Jones.