Chapter References

1. Monahan, J. (1988). Risk assessment of violence among the mentally disordered: generating useful knowledge. International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, 11, 249-57.

2. Snowden, P. (1997). Practical aspects of clinical risk assessment and management. British Journal of Psychiatry, 170 (Supplement 32), 32-4.

3. Gunn, J. (1996). Let's get serious about dangerousness. Criminal Behaviour and Mental Health (Supplement), 51-64.

4. Kraemer, H., Kazdin, A., Offord, D., Kessier, R., Jensen, P., and Kupfer, D. (1997). Coming to terms with the terms of risk. Archives of General Psychiatry, 54, 337-41.

5. Monahan, J. and Steadman, H.J. (1994). Violence and mental disorder: developments in risk assessment. University of Chicago Press.

6. Castel, R. (1991). From dangerousness to risk. In The Foucault effect: studies in governmentality (ed. G. Burchell, C. Gordon, and P. Miller). Harvester Wheatsheaf, Hemel Hempstead.

7. Douglas, M. (1992). Risk and blame: essays in cultural theory. Routledge, London.

8. O'Malley, P. (1992). Risk, power and crime prevention. Economy and Society, 21, 252-75.

9. Rose, N. (1996). Psychiatry as a political science: advanced liberalism and the administration of risk. History of the Human Sciences, 9, 1-23. 10. Scott, P.D. (1977). Assessing dangerousness in criminals. British Journal of Psychiatry, 131, 127-42.

11. Stürup, G.K. (1968). Will this man be dangerous? In The mentally abnormal offender (ed. A. de Reuk and R. Porter), pp. 5-18. Churchill, London.

12. Steadman, H.J. and Cocozza, J.J. (1975). We can't predict who is dangerous. Psychology Today, 8, 22-35.

13. Shaw, S.H. (1973). The dangerousness of dangerousness. Medicine Science and Law, 13, 269-71.

14. Carstensen, P.C. (1994). The evolving duty of mental health professionals to third parties: a doctrinal and institutional examination. International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, 17, 1-42.

15. Ritchie, J.H., Dick, D., and Lingham, R. (1994). The report of the inquiry into the care and treatment of Christopher Clunis. HMSO, London.

16. Freedman, A.M. and Halpern, A.L. (1998). A crisis in the ethical and moral behavior of psychiatrists. Current Opinion in Psychiatry, 11, 1-15.

17. Wallace, C., Mullen, P.E., Burgess, P., Palmer, S., Ruschena, D., and Browne, C. (1998). Serious criminal offending and mental disorder: case linkage study. British Journal of Psychiatry, 172, 477-84.

18. Lindqvist, P. and Allebeck, P. (1990). Schizophrenia and crime. A longitudinal follow-up of 644 schizophrenics in Stockholm. British Journal of Psychiatry, 157, 345-50.

19. Hafner, H. and Böker, W. (1982). Crimes of violence by mentally abnormal offenders (trans. H. Marshall). Cambridge University Press.

20. Magargee, E. (1976). The prediction of dangerous behaviour. Criminal Justice and Behaviour, 3, 3-21.

21. Walker, N., Hammond, W., and Steer, D. (1967). Repeated violence. Criminal Law Review, 207, 463-72.

22. Monahan, J. (1981). The clinical prediction of violent behaviour. US Government Printing Office, Washington, DC.

23. Mullen, P.E. (1984). Mental disorder and dangerousness. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, 18, 8-17.

24. Rice, M.E. and Harris, G.T. (1995). Violent recidivism: assessing predictive validity. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 63, 737-48.

25. Mossman, D. (1994). Assessing predictions of violence: being accurate about accuracy. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 62, 783-92.

26. Quinsey, V.L., Harris, G.T., Rice, M.E., and Cormier, C.A. (1998). Violent offenders: appraising and managing risk. American Psychological Association, Washington, DC.

27. Mossman, D. (1994). Further comments on portraying the accuracy of violence predictions. Law and Human Behaviour, 18, 587-93.

28. Monahan, J. (1999). Clinical and actuarial predictions of violence. In Modern scientific evidence: the law and science of expert testimony (ed. D. Faigman, D. Kaye, M. Saks, and J. Sanders), pp. 41-9. West Publishing, St Paul, MN.

29. Swanson, J., Holzer, C., Ganja, V., and Jono, R. (1990). Violence and psychiatric disorder in the community: evidence from the Epidemiological Catchment Area Surveys. Hospital and Community Psychiatry, 41, 761-70.

30. Bonta, J., Law, M., and Hanson, K. (1998). The prediction of criminal and violent recidivism among mentally disordered offenders: a meta analysis. Psychological Bulletin, 122, 123-42.

31. Hare, R.D., Harpar, T.J., Hakstian, A.R., Forth, A.E., Hart, S.D., and Newman, J. (1990). The revised psychopathy checklist: reliability and factor structure. Psychological assessment. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 2, 338-41.

32. Harris, G. and Rice, M. (1997). Risk appraisal and management of violent behavior. Psychiatric Services, 48, 1168-76.

33. Webster, C.D., Douglas, K.S., Eaves, D., and Hart, S.D. (1995). HCR-20: assessing risk of violence (Version 2). Simon Fraser University Mental Health, Law and Policy Institute, Vancouver.

34. Hare, R.D. (1998). The Hare PCL-R: some issues concerning its use and misuse. Legal and Criminological Psychology, 3, 99-112.

35. Hart, S.D., Hare, R.D., and Forth, A.E. (1994). Psychopathy as a risk marker for violence: development and variation of a screening version of the revised psychopathy check list. In Violence and mental disorder (ed. J. Monahan and H.J. Steadman), pp. 81-98. University of Chicago Press.

36. Chiswick, D. (1995). Dangerousness. In Seminars in practical forensic psychiatry (ed. D. Chiswick and R. Cope), pp. 210-42. Gaskell, London.

37. Beck-Sander, A. and Clark, A. (1998). Psychological models of psychosis: implications for risk assessment. Journal of Forensic Psychiatry, 9, 659-71.

38. Monahan, J. (1993). Mental disorder and violence: another look. In Mental disorder and crime (ed. S. Hodgins). Sage, London.

39. Monahan, J. and Steadman, H.J. (1994). Towards a rejuvenation of risk assessment research. In Violence and mental disorder (ed. J. Monahan and H.J. Steadman), pp. 297-318. Chicago University Press, Chicago.

40. Mullen, P.E. (1997). Assessing risk of interpersonal violence in the mentally ill. Advances in Psychiatric Treatment, 3, 166-73.

41. Leibling, A. (1993). Suicides in prison. Routledge, London.

42. Reis, A.J. and Roth, J.A. (1993). Understanding and preventing violence. National Academy Press, Washington, DC.

43. Wilson, J.Q. and Herrnstein, R.J. (1984). Crime and human nature. Simon and Schuster, New York.

44. Blackburn, R. (1993). The psychology of criminal conduct. Wiley, Chichester.

45. Farrington, D.P. (1990). Implications of criminal career research for the prevention of offending. Journal of Adolescence, 13, 93-113.

46. Lidz, C.W., Mulvey, E.P., and Gardner, W. (1993). The accuracy of predictions of violence to others. Journal of the American Medical Association, 269, 1007-11.

47. Rossi, A.M., Jacobs, M., Monteleone, M., et al. (1986). Characteristics of psychiatric patients who engage in assaultative or other fear inducing behaviors. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, 174, 154-60.

48. Hodgins, S. (1992). Mental disorder, intellectual deficiency and crime: evidence from a birth cohort. Archives of General Psychiatry, 49, 476-83.

49. Binder, R.L. and McNeil, D.E. (1990). The relationship of gender to violent behaviour in acutely disturbed psychiatric patients. Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, 51, 110-14.

50. Steadman, H.J., Monahan, J., Appelbaum, P., et al. (1994). Designing a new generation of risk assessment research. In Violence and mental disorder (ed. J. Monahan and H.J. Steadman), pp. 297-318. Chicago University Press.

51. Taylor, P.J. (1993). Schizophrenia and crime: distinctive patterns in association. In Crime and mental disorder (ed. S. Hodgins), pp. 63-85. Sage, Beverly Hills, CA.

52. Krakowski, M., Volavka, J., and Brizer, D. (1986). Psychopathy and violence: a review of the literature. Comprehensive Psychiatry, 27, 131-48.

53. Reid, W.H.D. (1994). Anti-social personality in forensic psychiatry. In Principles and practice of forensic psychiatry (ed. R. Rosner), pp. 427-31. Chapman and Hall, New York.

54. Coid, J. (1993). Current concepts and classifications of psychopathic disorder. In Personality disorder reviewed (ed. P. Tyrer and G. Stein), pp. 113-64. Gaskell, London.

55. Hare, R.D. (1996). Psychopathy: a clinical construct whose time has come. Criminal Justice and Behaviour, 23, 25-54.

56. Moffitt, T.E. and Silver, P.A. (1988). IQ and delinquency: a direct test of the differential detection hypothesis. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 97, 330-3.

57. d'Orban, P., Gunn, J., Holland, A., Kopelman, M.D., Robertson, G., and Taylor, P.J. (1993). Organic disorders mental handicap and offending. In Forensic psychiatry (ed. J. Gunn and P.J. Taylor), pp. 286-328. Butterworth Heineman, Oxford.

58. Klassen, D. and O'Connor, W. (1988). A prospective study of predictors of violence in adult male mental patients. Law and Human Behaviour, 12, 143-58.

59. Rutter, M. and Giller, H. (1983). Juvenile delinquency. Trends and perspectivies. Penguin, Harmondsworth.

60. Garza-Trevino, E. (1994). Neurobiological factors in aggressive behaviour. Hospital and Community Psychiatry, 45, 690-9.

61. Virkkunen, M.D., Goldman, D., and Linnoila, M. (1996). Serotonin in alcoholic violent offenders. In Genetics of criminal and antisocial behaviour (ed. G.R. Bock and J. Goode), pp. 168-82. Wiley, Chichester.

62. Lange, J. (1931). Crime as destiny: a study of criminal twins (trans. C. Haldane). Allen and Unwin, London.

63. Price, W.H., Strong, J.A., Whatmore, P.B., and McClemont, W.F. (1966). Criminal patients with XYY sex chromosome complement. Lancet, i, 565-6.

64. G.R. Bock and J. Goode (ed.) (1996). Genetics of criminal and antisocial behaviour. Wiley, Chichester.

65. Beck-Sander, A. (1995). Childhood abuse in adult offenders: the role of control in perpetuating cycles of abuse. Journal of Forensic Psychiatry, 6, 486-98.

66. Fergusson, D.M. and Mullen, P.E. (1999). Child sexual abuse: an evidence-based perspective. Sage, London.

67. Widom, C.S. (1989). Child abuse, neglect and violent criminal behaviour. In Current approaches to the prediction of violence (ed. D.A. Brizer and M. Crowner), pp. 121-48. American Psychiatric Press, Washington, DC.

68. Fergusson, D.M. and Lynskey, M.T. (1997). Physical punishment/maltreatment during childhood and adjustment in young adulthood. Child Abuse and Neglect, 21, 617-30.

69. Harris, G.M., Rice, M., and Quinsey, V. (1993). Violent recidivism of mentally disordered offenders: the development of a statistical prediction instrument. Criminal Justice and Behaviour, 20, 315-35.

70. Convit, A., Jaeger, J., Lin, S.P., Meisner, M., and Volavka, J. (1989). Predictions of assaultive behaviour in psychiatric inpatients: is it possible? In Current approaches to the prediction of violence (ed. D.A. Brizer and M. Crowner), pp. 35-62. American Psychiatric Press, Washington, DC.

71. Walker, Z. and Seifert, R. (1994). Violent incidents in a psychiatric intensive care unit. British Journal of Psychiatry, 164, 826-8.

72. Steadman, H., Mulvey, E., Monahan, J., et al. (1998). Violence by people discharged from acute psychiatric inpatient facilities and by others in the same neighborhoods. Archives of General Psychiatry, 55, 393-401.

73. Link, B., Andrews, H., and Cullen, F. (1992). The violent and illegal behaviour of mental patients reconsidered. American Sociological Review, 57, 275-92.

74. Swanson, J.W. (1994). Mental disorder, substance abuse and community violence: an epidemiological approach. In Violence and mental disorder (ed. J. Monahan and H.J. Steadman), pp. 101-36. University of Chicago Press.

75. West, D.J. (1965). Murder followed by suicide. Heinemann, London.

76. Rosenbaum, M. (1990). The role of depression in couples involved in murder, suicide, and homicide. American Journal of Psychiatry, 147, 1036-9.

77. Lindqvist, P. and Allebeck, P. (1989). Schizophrenic and assaultive behaviour: the role of alcohol and drug abuse. Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 82, 191-5.

78. Soyka, M. (1994). Substance abuse and dependency as a risk factor for delinquency and violent behaviour in schizophrenic patients—how strong is the evidence? Journal of Clinical Forensic Medicine, 1, 3-7.

79. Scott, H., Johnson, S., Menezes, P., et al. (1998). Substance misuse and risk of aggression and offending among the severely mentally ill. British Journal of Psychiatry, 172, 345-50.

80. Brian, P.F. (1986). Alcohol and aggression. Croom Helm, London.

81. Estroff, S.E. and Zimmer, C. (1994). Social networks, social support and violence. In Violence and mental disorder (ed. J. Monahan and H.J. Steadman), pp. 259-95. Chicago University Press.

82. Bowden, P. (1981). What happens to men released from the special hospitals? British Journal of Psychiatry, 138, 340-5.

83. Taylor, P.J. (1985). Motives for offending amongst violent and psychotic men. British Journal of Psychiatry, 147, 491-8.

84. Novaco, R.W. (1994). Anger as a risk factor for violence. In Mental disorders and violence (ed. J. Monahan and H.J. Steadman), pp. 21-59. Chicago University Press.

85. Mullen, P.E., Taylor, P.J., and Wessely, S. (1993). Psychosis, violence and crime. In Forensic psychiatry: clinical, legal and ethical issues (ed. J. Gunn and P. Taylor), pp. 329-71. Butterworth Heinemann, Oxford.

86. Buchanan, A. (1997). The investigation of acting on delusions as a tool for risk assessment in the mentally disordered. British Journal of Psychiatry, 170 (Supplement 32), 12-16.

87. Link, B.G. and Stueve, A. (1994). Psychotic symptoms and the violent/illegal behaviour of mental patients compared to community controls. In Violence and mental disorder (ed. J. Monahan and H.J. Steadman), pp. 137-59. University of Chicago Press.

88. Swanson, J.W., Borum, R., Swartz, M.S., and Monahan, J. (1996). Psychotic symptoms and disorders and the risk of violent behaviour in the community. Criminal Behaviour and Mental Health, 6, 309-29.

89. Appelbaum, P., Robbins, P.C., and Monahan, J. Violence and delusions: data from the MacArthur Violence Risk Assessment Study. American Journal of Psychiatry, in press.

90. Mullen, P.E. (1989). Morbid jealousy and the delusion of infidelity. In Principles and practice of forensic psychiatry (ed. R. Bluglass and P. Bowden), pp. 823-34. Churchill Livingstone, London.

91. Rogers, R., Nussbaum, D., and Gillis, R. (1988). Command hallucinations and criminality: a clinical quandary. Bulletin of the American Academy of Psychiatry and Law, 16, 251-8.

92. Hellerstein, D., Frosch, W., and Koenigsberg, H.W. (1987). The clinical significance of command hallucinations. American Journal of Psychiatry, 144, 219-21.

93. Junginger, J. (1995). Command hallucinations and predictions of dangerousness. Psychiatric Services, 46, 911-14.

94. Chadwick, P. and Birchwood, M. (1994). The omnipotence of voices: a cognitive approach to auditory hallucinations. British Journal of Psychiatry, 164, 190-201.

95. MacDonald, J.M. (1968). Homicidal threats. Thomas, Springfield, IL.

96. Heidegger, M. (1993). The question concerning technology. Basic writings, pp. 297-352. Harper, San Francisco, CA.

97. Lyotard, J.F. (1979). The post modern condition: a report on knowledge (trans. G. Bennington and B. Massumi). University of Minnesota Press, Minneapolis, MN.

98. Nasser, A. (1998). A beautiful mind. Simon and Schuster, New York.

Invisible Viagara

Invisible Viagara

You are about to discover the "little-known" techniques, tricks and "mind tools" that will show you how to easily "program" your body and mind to produce an instant, rock-hard erection. Learn how to enjoy all of the control, confidence and satisfaction that comes from knowing you can always "rise to the challenge" ... and never have to deal with embarrassment, apologies, shyness or performance anxiety in the bedroom, ever again.

Get My Free Ebook

Post a comment