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  1. D. B. Double (2007). Adolf Meyer's Psychobiology and the Challenge for Biomedicine. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 14 (4):pp. 331-339.
    George Engel’s biopsychosocial model was associated with the critique of biomedical dogmatism and acknowledged the historical precedence of the work of Adolf Meyer. However, the importance of Meyer’s psychobiology is not always recognized. One of the reasons may be because of his tendency to compromise with biomedical attitudes. This paper restates the Meyerian perspective, explicitly acknowledging the split between biomedical and biopsychological approaches in the origin of modern psychiatry. Our present-day understanding of this conflict is confounded by reactions to ‘anti-psychiatry.’ (...)
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  2. D. B. Double (2007). Eclecticism and Adolf Meyer's Functional Understanding of Mental Illness. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 14 (4):pp. 356-358.
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  3. D. B. Double (ed.) (2006). Critical Psychiatry: The Limits of Madness. Palgrave Macmillan.
    Psychiatry is increasingly dominated by the reductionist claim that mental illness is caused by neurobiological abnormalities such as chemical imbalances in the brain. Critical psychiatry does not believe that this is the whole story and proposes a more ethical foundation for practice. This book describes an original framework for renewing mental health services in alliance with people with mental health problems. It is an advance over the polarization created by the "anti-psychiatry" of the past.
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  4. D. B. Double (2006). Historical Perspectives on Anti-Psychiatry. In , Critical Psychiatry: The Limits of Madness. Palgrave Macmillan. 19--39.
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