e: a new perspective

Dissociative Disorders Reading List

Waters, F. S. (2016). Healing the fractured child: Diagnosis and treatment of youth with dissociation. New York, NY: Springer Publishing Company, LLC.

Chu, J. A. (2011). Rebuilding shattered lives: Treating complex PTSD and dissociative disorders (2nd ed.). Hoboken, N.J.: John Wiley & Sons.

Wieland, S. (2010). Dissociation in traumatized children and adolescents: Theory and clinical interventions. New York: Routledge.

Trudzik, A., & Fogarty, F. (2009). If you tell–: It will kill your mother. Ottawa: Borealis Press.

Brenner, I. (2009). Injured men: Trauma, healing, and the masculine self. Lanham: Jason Aronson.

Dell, P. F., & O'Neil, J. A. (2009). Dissociation and the dissociative disorders: DSM-V and beyond. New York: Routledge.

Moskowitz, A., Schäfer, I., & Dorahy, M. J. (2008). Psychosis, trauma and dissociation: Emerging perspectives on severe psychopathology. Chichester, UK; Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell.

Despine, C., McKeown, J. M., & Fine, C. G. (2008). Despine and the evolution of psychology: Historical and medical perspectives on dissociative disorders. New York, NY: Palgrave Macmillan.

Boulanger, G. (2007). Wounded by reality: Understanding and treating adult onset trauma. Mahwah, NJ: Analytic Press.

American Psychiatric Publishing., Vermetten, E., Dorahy, M. J., & Spiegel, D. (2007). Traumatic dissociation: Neurobiology and treatment. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Pub.

Rieber, R. W. (2006). The bifurcation of the self: The history and theory of dissociation and its disorders. New York, NY: Springer.

Howell, E. F. (2005). The dissociative mind. Hillsdale, NJ: Analytic Press.

West, C. (1999). First person plural: My life as a multiple. New York: Hyperion.

Gerity, L. A. (1999). Creativity and the dissociative patient: Puppets, narrative and art in the treatment of survivors of childhood trauma. London; Philadelphia: Jessica Kingsley.

Goldberg, A. (1999). Being of two minds: The vertical split in psychoanalysis and psychotherapy. Hillsdale, NJ; London: Analytic Press.

Bremner, J. D., & Marmar, C. R. (1998). Trauma, memory, and dissociation. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Press.

Chu, J. A. (1998). Rebuilding shattered lives: The responsible treatment of complex post-traumatic and dissociative disorders. New York: John Wiley.

Vanderlinden, J., & Vandereycken, W. (1997). Trauma, dissociation, and impulse dyscontrol in eating disorders. Bristol, Pa.: Brunner/Mazel.

Watkins, J. G. 1., & Watkins, H. H. (1997). Ego states: Theory and therapy. New York: W.W. Norton.

Carlson, E. B. (1997). Trauma assessments: A clinician’s guide. New York: Guilford Press.

Prozan, C. K. (1997). Construction and reconstruction of memory: Dilemmas of childhood sexual abuse. Northvale, N.J.: Jason Aronson.

Stern, D. B. (1997). Unformulated experience: From dissociation to imagination in psychoanalysis. Hillsdale, NJ: Analytic Press.

Putnam, F. W. (1997). Dissociation in children and adolescents: A developmental perspective. New York: Guilford Press.

Radden, J. (1996). Divided minds and successive selves: Ethical issues in disorders of identity and personality. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.

Shirar, L. (1996). Dissociative children: Bridging the inner and outer worlds. New York: W.W. Norton & Co.

Steinberg, M. (1995). Handbook for the assessment of dissociation: A clinical guide. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Press.

Phillips, M., & Frederick, C. (1995). Healing the divided self: Clinical and Ericksonian hypnotherapy for post-traumatic and dissociative conditions. New York: W.W. Norton & Co.

Lynn, S. J., & Rhue, J. W. (1994). Dissociation: Clinical and theoretical perspectives. New York: Guilford Press.

Steinberg, M. (1994). Interviewer’s guide to the structured clinical interview for DSM-IV dissociative disorders (SCID-D) (Rev.). Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Press.

Spiegel, D. (1994). Dissociation: Culture, mind, and body. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Press.

Klein, R. M., & Doane, B. K. (1994). Psychological concepts and dissociative disorders. Hillsdale, N.J.: L. Erlbaum.

Bloch, J. P. (1991). Assessment and treatment of multiple personality and dissociative disorders. Sarasota, Fla.: Professional Resource Press.

Singer, J. L. (1990). Repression and dissociation: Implications for personality theory, psychopathology, and health. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

New York Hospital-Cornell Medical Center. Section on the History of Psychiatry., & Quen, J. M. (1986). Split minds/split brains: Historical and current perspectives. New York: New York University Press.

Hilgard, E. R. 1. (1986). Divided consciousness: Multiple controls in human thought and action (Expanded ed.). New York: Wiley.

Rebuilt #3 - A New Perspective

Originally posted by omgfishy

Part 1: You Were Never There
Part 2: Return
Member: Baekhyun {EXO}
Genre: Fluffy Angst, a smidge of smut
Word Count: 1733
A/N: Ah, finally done with part three! Please excuse any mistakes, I’m fighting my nightly dose of melatonin so I’m really tired. Hopefully this sheds some light on things 😊 Happy reading! - Rhin

   “She loved these. They reminded her of the Moon. Now, my moon is gone.”
    He picked one of the silver orchids from the flower bed, bringing it close to his heart. The soft pattering sound of distant rain brought him back to reality, if only for a moment, as he realized that the patter was not rain, but his tears falling on the petals.

     “Mr. Byun!” The photographer called.
    Baekhyun snapped his attention to the man behind the camera, surprised. Inwardly, he reprimanded himself for zoning out again. There was only one thing on his mind, and it distracted him at every opportunity. Hang on for a bit longer, he told himself. After this you can relax and get some sleep. Surely you will see her again.

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Here’s another fic rec because why the hell not

I posted my first fic rec exactly six months ago, so why not celebrate with another of these? They’re in no particular order (or rather, in the order I read them in, which is very unimportant), please check the ratings and warnings on each of them.

Hey baby, can you bleed like me? by @kyluxtrashpit, 11.5k, E;
Kylo is no stranger to being a fuck up, but he never expected to fuck up killing himself. Trapped in a mental health ward with the full belief that there’s nothing they can do for him, he finds unexpected solace in his asshole roommate. 
Heed the warnings if you get triggered by such topics but oh dear lord, it’s so therapeutic and calming to me? There’s a quite complex, vivid backstory to it and I love it.

Observations on Treachery, In Which The Charge Against Maj. Armitage Hux is Fully Refuted, Written by Himself. by @irisparry, 5.5k, M;
The charge against me is a connection with one Luke Skywalker, for the purposes of delivering classified First Order intelligence. My real crime is an amorous connection with his apprentice, for a considerable time while our true identities were concealed.

Major Armitage Hux writes his way out of hell.
Hux’s hilarious proclamation that he wasn’t guilty of selling information to the enemy, because he was busy having sex with Ben. The language alone is wonderful, and Hux’s is so spot on convinced of his own brilliance, it’s hilarious.

I tell you miserable things after you are asleep by @huxes, 7.5k, T;
Hux and Ben are falling apart.
Modern AU. They hurt each other so much and yet they keep getting back together, and it’s all fucking beautiful. And sad. Not to be read when you’re feeling down.

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The Confessions of a Cl/exa Shipper

Dear followers, I had a Cl/exa shipper give me his/her perspective on the 307 fall out as well as the CL vs BC debates that have been circulating in our fandom for a year. This person’s perspective was so refreshing to me and very relatable, so I wanted to publish his/her confessions for the fandom to see. 

This person still wishes to be apart of our fandom. They are seeking people who are open to his/her view, and they are also seeking to move beyond the ship war discourse for season 4. 

Leave your thoughts on this post and let them know if their story helped give you a new perspective. I, for one, am tired of the ship wars and I want to be openly friends with people w/different ship preferences, so I want to work at making things inclusive when I can. Anyone else willing to help me out? 

Cont. under “keep reading”:

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anonymous asked:

psst, if you accept freezerburn prompts, could I suggest some bodyswap? bonus point for those dorks accommodating to their new height.

Thanks for the prompt if anyone reading this has been to my ask box lately too I just want to say thank you and that I am working on a few things so stay tuned for your requests.

To avoid too much confusion I will refer to them as the person they are and not the body they are in so when I say ‘Weiss punched the wall’ I mean that she did it whilst in Yang’s body.

This got quite long but I’d love to come back and do a continuation of it some time.

Warnings: Bad language and boobs of course.


1496 words

A New Perspective

She thought they had come away unscathed. How badly mistaken she had been.

Weiss felt that something was wrong long before she opened her eyes and realised she was certainly not in her bed. She jolted immediately up into a sitting positon, ignoring the peculiar fluttering of blonde hair in the corner of her eyes, and noticed that she was in fact in Yang’s bunk.

Weiss prided herself on her intelligence and her mind didn’t betray her when it came to an almost instant, if worrying, conclusion.

She wasn’t in her own body.

She looked down as she threw the comforter off of her unusually tall figure and was faced with breasts.

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anonymous asked:

jennifer : 0

(Thanks for the ask!!)

J- Jet pack Blues (Fall Out Boy)
E- Everything About You (Groundhog Day)
N- Naive (The Kooks)
N- New Perspective (Panic! At The Disco)
I- If I Had My Time Again (Groundhog Day)
F- Fairly Local (Twenty One Pilots)
E- Everyone Hates His Parents (Falsettos)
R- Requiem (Dear Evan Hansen)

The word ‘lepak’ has recently been found in the Oxford Dictionaries

Lepak [leˈpaʔ] means to hang out, and is often used in a way that implies that the activity is non-productive.

Frankly, what comes as a surprise is not that it’s a Malay word that has been added to the Oxford Dictionaries (ODO). You’ll find that plenty of Malay words have made it into the mouths of native English speakers before (though, admittedly, ‘lepak’ has yet to make a mainstream presence there).

What does surprise me is the meaning of the word itself. As evidenced above, most Malay words that made it into English dictionaries did so because there was no other word for it at the time. Most of these words were borrowed during the age of colonialism, when new words were needed to signify the new things that British officials were seeing in Malaya - such as gingham, raffia, rattan etc. 

A well-known theory on word borrowing is called the lexical gap theory (Zenner and Kristiansen 2014) - this means that words are borrowed from other languages to fill ‘gaps’ in a language, whereby there are concepts that need names, but have no existing names in that language. It then so happens that other languages have names for these concepts, so we take those names from them and use it for our own. Malays had names for gingham (ginggang), rattan (rotan) and raffia (rafia). These were subsequently adopted by those native English speakers of the British officials, and Anglicised (made more English-sounding). This is not something only done by the British; it is a natural process of language development. We ourselves have taken many English words, such as komputer, televisyen, radio etc, because we did not have names for these concepts.

But what stumps me is that there is no lexical gap here. The English language has multiple existing names synonymous with the meaning of lepak, including hang out, chillloiter, dally, etc. So why the need to add this to the dictionary?

It could reflect growing usage. No finer example exists of a word being added to the dictionary because of growing usage than the word ‘selfie’ - this term has been around for years, but was only recently added to the ODO because it has become so prevalent, especially on the English-speaking side of the internet. But I, personally, have not seen very many non-Malaysians use the word ‘lepak’. There could be, of course - it just has never seemed widespread.

Zenner, E. and Kristiansen, G. (eds). (2014). New Perspectives on Lexical Borrowing p.184. Walter de Gruyter: Berlin.


↳ The Evil Within : The  E x e c u t i o n e r 
Final dlc; The game from two new perspectives; as the dangerous Keeper and in first-person. “In the final DLC, open the safe door and see the action through the eyes of the menacing Keeper. Experience his power and brutality in first person as you square off against most iconic adversaries of The Evil Within.”

eastasianculturerocks  asked:

(*ノ▽ノ) Sparkling Water ....................... and Rose Hip Tea

Wow Ryu, u da real MVP for always asking me stuff when I do an ask meme. Thank you!!! 😁❤

Sparkling Water : Describe what qualities you look for in a person

  • Reliability, accountability. I need to trust that they can get shit done without me babying them / always being over their shoulder, or needing me to deal with consequences for their fuck ups.
  • Open mindedness. Ignorance and unwilling to accept even the prospect of new ideas or different perspectives? lol b y e.
  • Flexible enough to be down for some spontaneity. Im the type to call people up and be like “Wanna grab boba in like, half an hour?” then proceed to spend 2 hours chatting at the cafe and grab McDees Drive Thru at 11 PM on the way back so, it’d be cool if they’re down for that type of company. (Ofc it’s ok too if not)
  • All these apply to in general with respect to friendships, co-workers, relationships, etc… uh. There’s probably more I just cant think of rn lol

Rose Hip Tea : Describe your first kiss

It was on my porch. In the rain. After a date. I was embarrassed. Sounds like something out of a shoujo romance, yeah I know.

A New Perspective || Fire-Lord-Hotman || Closed

Katara was moving from house to house, checking if any of her people were hurt. There was a couple, but not as many as she thought there would be. For the chief’s daughter, she lived up to her title, taking special care for everyone who needed it, with a gentle smile on her face. Even if it was fake. Her thoughts were somewhere else, mostly on her hus—Zuko. He told her he wanted a break before he left. Zuko hadn’t even come to fight like he promised. Forget it, it’s no use thinking about him when you know you have things to do. After you heal the injured you need to go get your daughter. Keep your mind distracted for now. She moved onto the next house, offering water and asking for the wounded, doing it repeatedly until she new there weren’t anymore people. Katara went back to her father’s house, exhausted, feeling so worn out that she plopped on the couch and instantly fell into a light slumber.

depressedgoblinnightmareman  asked:

If you're up to it, I'd love to see a bodyswap continuation! White rose/bumbleby preferrably, but the pairings are up to you :D

I’m sorry this took so long! But thanks so much for the prompt.

This is a direct continuation of the first part I wrote here.

As a reminder: To avoid too much confusion I will refer to them as the person they are and not the body they are in  so when I say ‘Weiss punched the wall’ I mean that she did it whilst in Yang’s body.

Warnings: some sexual references and very mild language.

Bumbleby and White Rose

2695 words

A New Perspective Part II

It seemed that Weiss and Yang had an incredibly difficult task in impersonating each other.

“Uh Weiss…” Ruby began.

“Yes?” Yang answered, feeling so out of place in discovering Ruby was almost the same height as her now that she was in Weiss’ much shorter body.

“Are you injured or something? You’re walking kinda weird…”

“Oh… I’m fine thank you.” The hesitation was not standard and had Ruby creasing her brows in worry.

“If there’s something wrong you know you can tell me.” Ruby offered as she gathered an essay she’d fallen asleep writing the night before.

Blake looked over the top of her novel and added, “it’s because you’re not speaking to Weiss.”

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