'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.
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.