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Basic Problems of Ethnopsychiatry
by George Devereux
translated by Basia Miller Gulati and George Devereux
University of Chicago Press, 1980
Cloth: 978-0-226-14355-2
Library of Congress Classification RC455.4.E8D4713
Dewey Decimal Classification 616.8914

ABOUT THIS BOOK | TOC
ABOUT THIS BOOK
In these sixteen essays, written between 1939 and 1965, George Devereux argues that the understanding of all human behavior requires the application of both psychological and sociocultural methods of explanation. This unique approach, which differentiates sanity and insanity from social adjustment and maladjustment, provides a rigorous foundation for a general theory of psychoanalytic ethnopsychiatry.

George Devereux, a psychoanalyst and anthropologist, discusses crime, sexual delinquency, dreams in non-Western cultures, and cannibalistic drives of parents. He frequently cites case material from his extensive field work with the Mahave Indians of Arizona and the Sedang Moi of Vietnam and from his clinical work with non-Western patients.

See other books on: Cultural psychiatry | Gulati, Basia Miller | Psychology | Psychotherapy
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