How to argue with a racist: History, science, race and reality by Adam Rutherford (Weidenfeld & Nicolson; £12.99), reviewed by Annie Brookman-Byrne.
Almas Talib watches the Oscar-winning 'Parasite'.
Advertising, gender and society: A psychological perspective (Routledge; £34.99) by Magdalena Zawisza-Riley, reviewed by Deborah Adeleke.
Dr Flora Cornish reflects on a critical reading and dialogue group led by Dr Deanne Bell at the 2019 Festival of Community Psychology.
Sally Marlow watches the film The Lighthouse directed by Robert Eggers.
Dr Adam Freeman visits an exhibition at The Lowry in Salford Quays. Where technology and biology meet, does art naturally grow?
Dr Jeremy Swinson watches The Personal History of David Copperfield, directed by Armando Iannucci.
Jean-Phylippe Provencher reviews Lucifer on Netflix.
Harry Clark listens to 'The Life Scientific' with Peter Fonagy.
Claire Birch watches Losing It: Our Mental Health Emergency.
Laura Oxley watches the film ‘Exhibition on Screen: Lucian Freud – A self-portrait’.
Hannah Coulstock watches 'Innocent Witness'.
Shameema Yousuf, Sport Psychologist and CMPC at Empower2Perform, watches 'Andy Murray: Resurfacing'.
Sabine Topf visits Eco-Visionaries, an exhibition at the Royal Academy of Arts.
The Lies That Bind: Rethinking Identity by Kwame Anthony Appiah (Profile Books; £14.99) reviewed by Meltem Osman.
'Scatterbrain: How the mind’s mistakes make humans creative, innovative, and successful', by Henning Beck (Greystone Books; £17.99); reviewed by April Mangion.
Laura Oxley visits the 'Inspire' exhibition at the Fitzwilliam Museum in Cambridge.
Rebecca Leaf watches the three-part Channel 4 series ‘What Makes a Murderer’.
Helen Maltby watches the musical 'Dear Evan Hansen'.
Chrissie Fitch watches a musical treatment of a lesser-known post-9/11 story.
Phoebe Ireland watches &Juliet at the Shaftesbury Theatre.
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.