While most abnormal psychology texts seem to aim solely for breadth, the acclaimed Oxford Textbook of Psychopathology aims for depth, with a focus on adult disorders and special attention given to the personality disorders. Now in its third edition, it has established itself as an unparalleled guide for professionals and graduate students alike. Esteemed editors Paul H. Blaney, Robert F. Krueger, and the late Theodore Millon selected the most eminent researchers in abnormal psychology to cover all the major mental disorders, allowing them to discuss notable issues in the various pathologies which are their expertise. This third edition of the Oxford Textbook of Psychopathology is fully updated according to the DSM-5 and also reflects alternative, emerging perspectives in the field (e.g., the NIMH's Research Domain Criteria Initiative; RDoC). The Textbook exposes readers to exceptional scholarship, a history of psychopathology, the logic of the best approaches to current disorders, and an expert outlook on what researchers and mental health professionals will be facing in the years to come. With extensive coverage of personality disorders and issues related to classification and differential diagnosis, this volume will be exceptionally useful for all mental health workers, clinical psychologists, psychiatrists, and social workers, and as a textbook focused on understanding psychopathology in depth, as well as a valuable guide for graduate psychology students and psychiatric residents.Within Section II of DSM-5, paranoia is evident in most PPD criteria, as well as in some schizo- typal PD criteria. ... disorders (PDs), though paranoia is discernible within the factor-based PD-Trait Specified option in the form of a suspiciousness facet (listed under Negative Affectivity and Detachment domains). ... This fearfula hostile distinction obviously tracks generic responses to danger: flight and fight.
|Title||:||Oxford Textbook of Psychopathology|
|Author||:||Paul H. Blaney, Robert F. Krueger, Theodore Millon|
|Publisher||:||Oxford University Press - 2014-08-22|