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.
Our editor Jon Sutton speaks to electronic artist Russian Linesman about his new 'Monomyth' series, drawing on Jung's theories and Joseph Campbell's analysis of storytelling.
Sabine Topf reviews This is not a drill: An Extinction Rebellion handbook by Extinction Rebellion (Penguin, £7.99).
Desert Island Discs with Sabrina Cohen-Hatton, reviewed by Annie Brookman-Byrne, Deputy Editor.
'Mystify', the new film about the life and death of INXS singer Michael Hutchence, directed and written by Richard Lowenstein; reviewed by Wendy Lloyd.
'Another Me’ is the 2019 UK exhibition of the Koestler Trust’s work produced by people in detention. Reviewed by Rosie Meek.
Reasons to stay alive at Studio Theatre, Sheffield, reviewed by Annie Brookman-Byrne.
The Science of Storytelling: Why Stories Make Us Human, and How to Tell Them Better by Will Storr (HarperCollins; £12.99); reviewed by Annie Brookman-Byrne, Deputy Editor.
The Spider’s Thread: Metaphor in Mind, Brain, and Poetry by Keith J. Holyoak (MIT Press; £27.00); Reviewed by Cathy Rogers.
Alina Ivan (King's College London) visits the 'Art & Protest' exhibition at the Bethlem Gallery.
Aspasia Paltoglou watches the play 'Tao of Glass' at Manchester International Festival.
Under Pressure by Gareth Lock (Human in the System Consulting; £30); reviewed by Laura Watson.
Kate Johnstone watches 'This Way Up' on Channel 4.
Dale Whetter watches Dispatches: Young, British, and Depressed.
Judith Johnson watches 'The Patient Gloria' at the Traverse Theatre in Edinburgh.
Society President David Murphy is a regular at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival. This year he’s already caught more than 20 shows; here are his brief thoughts on three that have stood out for him.
'D for Diagnosis' on BBC Radio 4, reviewed by Kate Johnstone.
'Values in psychological science: Re-imagining epistemic priorities at a new frontier', by Lisa M. Osbeck (Cambridge University Press; £80); reviewed by Phil Loring.
'A History of Modern Psychology' by Per Saugstad (Cambridge University Press; Hb £115), and 'Our Minds, Our Selves: A Brief History of Psychology' by Keith Oatley (Princeton University Press; Hb £24); reviewed by Adrian C. Brock.
Amy Breed watches 'The Restaurant That Makes Mistakes'.
Exhibition: Art and Value at Bethlem Gallery from 12th June – 31st August
Applied Educational Psychology with 16-25 year olds, by Brian Apter, Christopher Arnold, and Julia Hardy (eds) (UCL IOE Press; pb £25.99). Reviewed by Dr Miles Thomas.