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Psychopathologyphenomenology of Psychosis

By Cynthia Ray,2014-01-11 07:43
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Psychopathologyphenomenology of Psychosis

    st“PHENOMENOLOGY and PSYCHIATRY for the 21 Century”

    th thInstitute of Psychiatry London 5& 6 September 2005

DAY 1

Registration

    (8.30 - 9.00)

Welcome and Introduction

    9.00 - 9.15 Robin Murray

Session one: What can we learn from the past?

    Chair Robin Murray

    9.15 - 9.45 German Berrios The history of phenomenology in psychiatry 9.45 - 10.15 Nancy Andreasen DSM and the death of phenomenology in the USA

Coffee

Session two: Biology and phenomenology: two incompatible approaches?

    Chair Anthony David

    10.45 - 11.10 Josef Parnas Phenomenology and phenotypes: a story of early detection of

    schizophrenia

    11.10- 11.35 Tilo Kircher Self consciousness and the brain in schizophrenia 11.35 - 12.00 Kai Vogely The experience of time: convergence of phenomenology and

    cognitive neuroscience.

    12.00 - 12.30 Sean Spence Discussant (General discussion)

Lunch

Session three: What is phenomenology really?

    Chair Bill Fulford

    13.30 - 14.00 Giovanni Stanghellini What is phenomenology and what does it offer

    psychiatry?

    14.00 - 14.30 Matthew Ratcliffe The phenomenology of emotion 14.30 - 15.00 John Cutting Psychopathology and phenomenology

Coffee and posters

Session four: Clinical themes

    Chair Derek Bolton

    15.45 - 16.15 Paul Mullen The phenomenology of the querulous complainant 16.15 - 16.45 Louis Sass Inside the negative symptoms of schizophrenia 16.45 - 17.15 Nassir Ghaemi The phenomenology of mania and depression

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DAY 2

Session five: The Meaning of Phenomena across Cultures and Subcultures

    Chair Frank Njenga

    9.00 - 9.30 Arthur Kleinman Depression and moral experience across culture 9.30 - 10.00 Jim Van Os The distribution of symptoms reflects the distribution of social

    stress

    10.00 - 10.30 Louis Sass Modernity, hyper-reflexivity and psychopathology

Discussion, coffee and posters

Session six: Phenomenology makes psychiatrists feel better, but what about their

    patients?

    Chair David Hemsley

    11.30 - 12.00 Peter Chadwick Reflections on my personal experience of psychosis: a

    multidimensional view of madness.

    12.00 - 12.30 Paul Bebbington - The Phenomenology of psychosis: from diagnosis to

    process

    Lunch

Session six continued: Phenomenology makes psychiatrists feel better, but what about

    their patients?

    Chair David Hemsley

    13.45 - 14.15 Thomas Fuchs - Phenomenology and psychotherapy

    14.15 14.45 Elizabeth Kuipers - Treating the phenomena of psychosis

Summing up

    (15.00 15.15)

    Bill Fulford

Coffee

Debate. Motion “Scientific reductionism has proved a disappointment in its ability to

    explain mental life

    (16.00 17.30)

    Chair - Anthony David

    Anti - Speaker 1: Sabine Bahn. Speaker 2: David Papineau

    Pro Speaker 1: Steven Rose. Speaker 2: Mary Midgley

    End

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