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Odsjek za filozofiju

Filozofskog fakulteta Sveučilišta u Zagrebu

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Seminar: Uvidi i implikacije filozofije psihijatrije

Naziv kolegija: UVIDI I IMPLIKACIJE FILOZOFIJE PSIHIJATRIJE
Nastavnik, -ca, -ci: prof. dr. sc. Lino Veljak; dr. sc. Barbara Stamenković, v. asist.
ECTS-bodovi: 3
Jezik:  hrvatski
Trajanje: jedan semestar, ljetni
Status: izborni kolegij za studente filozofije i studente psihologije
Oblik nastave: seminar
Uvjeti za upis kolegija: odlično poznavanje engleskog jezika
Cilj  kolegija i njegova uloga u ukupnom kurikulumu: Kolegij upućuje na rastuću interdisciplinarnost u poimanju mentalnog zdravlja i upoznaje studente s istraživačkim područjem filozofije psihijatrije baveći se konceptualnom problematikom mentalnih bolesti i antinomijama psihijatrijske prakse. Svojom tematikom kolegij je nemijenjen studentima filozofije zainteresiranima za pitanja mentalnog zdravlja kao i studentima psihologije koji kliničku psihologiju vide opterećenu  ne samo empirijskim, već i konceptualnim poteškoćama.
Korištene metode: seminarski referati, rasprava o referatima, interaktivne i participativne metode rada
Način polaganja ispita: usmeno izlaganje seminarskog rada i evaluacija ukupnog rada u seminaru
Način praćenja kvalitete i uspješnosti izvedbe predmeta: studentska evaluacija

Sadržaj kolegija:

  • problematika konceptualiziranja mentalnih bolesti i određivanja kriterija za dijagnosticiranje mentalnih bolesti
  • razlike u konceptualiziranju tjelesnih i mentalnih bolesti
  • konceptualna povijest mentalnih bolesti
  • propsihijatrijski i antipsihijatrijski pristupi mentalnim bolestima
  • konceptualna kritika psihijatrijskih dijagnoza: etiketiranje, medikalizacija, redukcionizam, moć, vrijednosti
  • mentalne bolesti kao biomedicinski i socijalno – politički koncepti
  • problem valjanosti psihijatrijskih klasifikacija: deskriptivna/ simptomatska utemeljenost suvremenih klasifikacija mentalnih bolesti, primat pouzdanosti nad valjanošću, povijest i budućnost ideja u ICD (MKB) i DSM klasifikacijama
  • proliferacija modela psihopatologije: darvinijanski model, psihoanalitički model, fenomenološki i hermeneutički model, neurobiologijski model, kognitivno – bihevioralni model, model socijalnog konstruktivizma
  • antinomije psihijatrijske prakse: dijagnosticiranje/ antidijagnosticiranje, interpretativno razumijevanje/ kauzalno objašnjavanje, redukcionizam/ antiredukcionizam, činjenice/ vrijednosti
  • problematiziranje znanstvenog statusa psihijatrije
  • znanstvena psihijatrija i slučaj psihoanalize: Freud kao tradicionalni znanstvenik vs. neznanstvenost psihoanalize
  • problematika fenomenoloških i egzistencijalističkih poimanja mentalnih bolesti

 

GRAĐA ZA RAD U KOLEGIJU:

  • Radden, J. (ur.) (2004). The Philosophy of Psychiatry. New York: Oxford University Press, Inc. (Harré, R. Setting Benchmarks for Psychiatric Concepts; Gert, B. i Culver, C. M. Defining Mental Disorder; Elliot, C. Mental Health and Its Limits; Murphy, D. Darwinian Models of Psychopathology; Bergo, B. Psychoanalytic Models: Freud’s Debt to Philosophy and His Copernican Revolution; Schwartz, M. A. i Wiggins, O. P. Phenomenological and Hermeneutic Models: Understanding and Interpretation in Psychiatry; Garnar, A. i Hardcastle, V. G. Neurobiological Models: An Unnecessary Divide – Neural Models in Psychiatry; Erwin, E. Cognitive – Behavioural Models: Cognitive – Behaviour Therapy; Church, J. Social Constructionist Models: Making Order out of Disorder – On the Social Construction of Madness; Sadler, J. Z. Diagnosis/ Antidiagnosis; Philips, J. Understanding/ Explanation; Thornton, T. Reductionism/ Antireductionism)
  • Definition of Mental Disorders, pps xxi–xxii, in American Psychiatric Association (1994). Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Association. (Extract pps xxi–xxii.)
  • Boorse, C. (1975). On the Distinction between Disease and Illness. Philosophy and Public Affairs, 5: 49–68.
  • Locker, D. (1981) The Construction of Illness. Chapter 5 in Symptoms and Illness. London: Tavistock Publications, pp. 95–96, 96–97, 100, 101.
  • Fulford, K.W.M. (1989) Illness and action. Chapter 7 in Moral Theory and Medical Practice.Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pages 115–119, 126–127, 135–136.
  • Toombs, K. (1993). The Body. Chapter 3 in The Meaning of Illness: a phenomenological account of the different perspectives of physician and patient. Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Kluwer Academic pp. 62–63, 63, 66–67, 70–71.
  • Austin, J.L. (1968). A Plea for Excuses. Chapter 1 in White A.R.(Ed) The Philosophy of Action. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pages 33–34.
  • Szasz, T. (1960). The Myth of Mental illness. American Psychologist, 15: 113–118
  • Kendell, R. E. (1975). The Concept of Disease. British Journal of Psychiatry, 127: 305–315.
  • Radden, J. (1994). Recent criticism of psychiatric nosology: a review. Philosophy, Psychiatry, & Psychology,1(3): 193–200. (Extracts 194, 197).
  • Reich, W. (1999). Psychiatric diagnosis as an ethical problem. Chapter 10 in In Psychiatric Ethics(ed. S. Bloch, P. Chodoff, and S. Green) (3rd edn). Oxford: Oxford University Press. (pages 193–224).
  • Bentall, R.P. (1992). A proposal to classify happiness as a psychiatric disorder. Journal of Medical Ethics,18: 94–98. (Extracts pp. 94 and 97).
  • Berrios, G.E. (1996). The History of Mental Symptoms. Descriptive psychopathology since the nineteenth century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Page 7.
  • Kenny, A.J.P. (1996). Mental Health in Plato’s Republic. Proceedings of the British Academy (3 December, 1969), pages 229–253. Extract page 229.
  • Nordenfelt, L (1997a). The stoic conception of mental disorder: The Case of Cicero. Philosophy, Psychiatry and Psychology, 4, 285–291. (Extract pages 287–288).
  • Robinson, D. (1996). Immortal souls, immortal cities. Chapter 2 in Wild Beasts and Idle Humours: the insanity defense from antiquity to the present. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Extract pages 55–56.
  • Kramer, H. and Sprenger, J. (1996). Malleus Malleficarum: The Classic Study of Witchcraft. London: Bracken Books (Pages 1-3, 211, 213, 227).
  • Zilboorg, G. and Henry, G. W. (1941). Epilogue, In A History of Medical Psychology. London: George Allen and Unwin. Pages 479–510. (Extract pages 522–523).
  • Shorter, E. (1997). A History of Psychiatry: from the era of the asylum to the age of prozac. New York: John Wiley and Sons (Extract, p 325).
  • Kupfer, D.J., First, M.B., and Regier, D.E. (2002). Introduction. In A Research Agenda for DSM-V (ed. D.J. Kupfer, M.B. First, and D.E. Regier). Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Association (Extract pp. xv–xvii, xviii–xix).
  • Hempel, C.G. (1994). Fundamentals of taxonomy. In Philosophical Perspectives on Psychiatric Diagnostic Classification (ed. J.S. Sadler, O.P. Wiggins, and M.A. Schwartz). Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press (Extract pp 317–322).
  • Hempel, C.G. (1994). Discussion, Various Contributors (1961). In Field Studies in the Mental Disorders(ed. J. Zudin). New York: Grune and Stratton. (Extract page 34).
  • WHO (1974). Glossary of Mental Disorders and Guide to their Classification, for use in Conjunction with the International Classification of Diseases, 8th revision. Geneva: World Health Organization.
  • Kraus, A. (1994). Phenomenological and criteriological diagnosis. In Philosophical Perspectives on Psychiatric Diagnostic Classification (ed. J.S. Sadler, O.P. Wiggins,  and M.A. Schwartz). Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins Press, pp. 148–162 (Extracts pp. 152, 154).
  • Slater, E. and Roth, M. (1969). Mayer-Gross, Slater and Roth: Clinical Psychiatry(3rd edn.). London: Balliere Tindall and Cassell.
  • American Psychiatric Association (1994). ‘Introduction’ in Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (4th edn) Washington, DC: APA, pages xv–xvi
  • The opening paragraphs of Chapter 1, Signs and Symptoms of mental disorder, in Gelder, M.G., Gath, G., and Mayou, R.A.M. (1983). The Oxford Textbook of Psychiatry, (1st edn). Oxford: Oxford University Press, p 1.
  • The opening sections of Sigmund Freud’s Project for a Scientific Psychology, (Standard Edition), Vol. I. London: Hogarth Press, pages 294–297.
  • Freud, S. (1977). ‘Dora’ case study. In Case Histories I. The Pelican Freud Library, Vol. 8. London: Penguin, pp 41, 45-49, 57, 60–63, 93, 94, 149-150.
  • Ricoeur, P. (1970). Energetics and hermeneutics in The Interpretation of Dreams. In Freud and Philosophy (trans. D. Savage). London: Yale University Press, Book II, chapter 2, pp 87–93.
  • Grunbaum, A. (1988). Precis of The Foundations of Psychoanalysis. In Mind, Psychoanalysis and Science, (ed. P. Clark and C. Wright). Oxford: Basil Blackwell, pp 10–13.
  • Gardner, S. (1993). Irrationality and the Philosophy of Psychoanalysis, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp 131–137.

Literatura:

  • Fulford, K. W. M., Thornton, T. i Graham, G. (2006). Oxford Textbook of Philosophy and Psychiatry. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Davidson, G. C. i Neale, J. M. (2002). Psihologija abnormalnog doživljavanja i ponašanja. Jastrebarsko: Naklada Slap.
  • Cooper, D. (1980). Psihijatrija i antipsihijatrija. Zagreb: Naprijed.
  • Cooper, D. (1986). Jezik ludila. Zagreb: Naprijed
  • Forrester, J. (1990). The Seductions of Psychoanalysis. Freud, Lacan and Derrida. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Forrester, J. (1997). Truth Games. Lies, Money and Psychoanalysis. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press.
  • Foucault, M. (2001). Madness and Civilization: A History of Insanity in the Age of Reason. London and New York: Routledge Classics.
  • Foucault, M. (2006). Psychiatric Power. Lectures at the Collége de France 1973-74. New York: Palgrave MacMillan.
  • Laing, R. D. (1960). Divided self: a study of sanity and madness. London: Tavistock publications. 
  • Szasz , T. S. (1977). The manufacture of madness : a comparative study of the inquisition and the mental health movement. New York: Harper Colophon Books