Dr Aspasia E. Paltoglou takes a self-determination theory perspective on the film 'Mrs Lowry and Son'.
David Cohen watches Vienna Blood on BBC2, based on the book by psychologist Frank Tallis.
Bored, Lonely, Angry, Stupid: Changing Feelings about Technology, from the Telegraph to Twitter by Luke Fernandez & Susan J. Matt (Harvard; £25) reviewed by Alina Ivan.
Mental Health in Crisis by Joel Vos, Ron Roberts & James Davies (Sage Swifts; £45) reviewed by Stuart Hillston.
'Others: Writers on the power of words to help us see beyond ourselves', edited by Charles Fernyhough (Unbound; £10); reviewed by Simon Duff.
Everything in its place: First loves and lost tales by Oliver Sacks (Picador; £20) reviewed by Sara Pisani.
Dr Aspasia E. Paltoglou reports from the Royal Exchange Theatre.
Radio/podcast: How do you cope? by Elis James and John Robins; reviewed by Abbie Jones.
Exhibition: The Rising Tide at Cambridge University; reviewed by Professor Catherine Loveday.
Peter Kinderman (University of Liverpool) and Sara Tai (University of Manchester) watch a new film written and directed by Scott Z. Burns.
‘Nothing made sense. Once the psychologists turned up, nothing made sense.’
Jade Clayton watches 'Dispatches: Britain’s Child Drug Runners'.
The Guilty Feminist: From our Noble Goals to our Worst Hypocrisies by Deborah Frances-White (Virago Press; £14.99) and Invisible Women: Exposing Data Bias in a World Created for Men by Caroline Criado Perez (Penguin Random House; £16.99) reviewed by Annie Brookman-Byrne, Deputy Editor.
Five children review Why Your Parents Are Driving You Up the Wall and What To Do About It (Penguin) by Dean Burnett.
Possessed: Why We Want More Than We Need by Bruce Hood (Allen Lane; £20) reviewed by David Robson.
TV: BoJack Horseman: Season 6 – Part 1, Netflix; Reviewed by Laura Oxley.
Radio: The Science of Addiction, BBC Radio 4; reviewed by Kate Johnstone.
'The Day Shall Come', a film directed by Chris Morris; reviewed by Beth McManus.
Hayley Gains visits the new exhibition from the Wellcome Collection.
Alex Barston watches 'Who are you calling fat?' on BBC Two.
'Manufacturing Happy Citizens: How the Science and Industry of Happiness Control our Lives' by Edgar Cabanas and Eva Illouz (Polity Press; £14.99); reviewed by Isabelle Colley.
'Learning along the way: Further Reflections on Psychoanalysis and Psychotherapy' by Patrick Casement (Routledge; £23.99); reviewed by Giovanni Timmermans.
'The Medical Model in Mental Health: An Explanation and Evaluation' by Ahmed Samei Huda (Oxford University Press; £39.99); reviewed by Annie Hickox.
Stacey Bedwell immerses herself in fear and adrenaline at Alton Towers.
Psychologist and writer Dr Terri Apter watches a new Netflix documentary, 'Tell me who I am: Sometimes it's safer not to know' (with plot spoilers).
Aaron Howard, an Assistant Psychologist, finds that Joker is uncomfortable yet progressive in its depiction of the realities of mental health.