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Case report

Treatment efficacy of narrative family therapy for children and adolescents with diverse psychiatric symptomatology

Background:Little research has been undertaken on children and adolescents with psychiatric co-morbidity and this group is seldom subject to evidence-based treatment. Equally, there has been little research on creating an evidence base for Narrative Therapy, which means that narrative family therapy (NFT) is seldom available to children and adolescents with a psychiatric disorder.Objective:A single group clinical design was used to examine the efficacy of NFT for children and adolescents with

Nina Tejs Jørring, Karsten Gjessing Jensen

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology , ISSUE 2, 107–114


The implied border mechanisms of Antarctica: Arguing the case for an Antarctic borderscape

used to examine territoriality as it relates to Antarctica. The next section examines the relationship between state border narratives and Antarctic narratives, raising questions about their different effects. The methodology section outlines the case study, involving documents and observations of processes from New Zealand, supplemented by materials from Argentina and the Secretariat of the Antarctic Treaty. The analysis is built around three type of narrative effects – narrative translation

Germana Nicklin

Borderlands , ISSUE 1, 27–62


The Circle of Willis, Aneurysms and Subarachnoid Haemorrhages: a Historical Narrative of Parallels from Observation to Intervention

Linda Nichols

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience , ISSUE 2, 12–21


Travelling narratives and images in times of migration

the status of the artist within the boundaries of the art institution. Seen from a perspective interested in exile and migration, this is interesting in itself. Western art institutions tend to favor white western masculinity and its artistic and literary traditions and artists, leaving less room for narratives or aesthetics that do not reference the canon or that do not fall neatly into the frames of a western narrative. Not every artist’s ‘kiss’ carries the same authority, and not all travelling

Sigrun Åsebø, Anje Müller Gjesdal, Camilla Skalle

Borderlands , ISSUE 1, 1–11

Research Article

Asessment for Learning with Young Gifted Children

This paper argues that assessment practices used by teachers in schools and early childhood services, including narrative approaches, provide accessible, authentic, low-cost, and easily administered assessment. Assessment for learning embeds assessment within teaching and learning and supports teachers to work in collaboration with parents and children to deepen understanding of children’s strengths and interests, and to support relationships. Further, assessment for learning provides an

Valerie Margrain

Apex , ISSUE 1, 37–48


The quest for identity through bodily pain: Female abjection in the literary work of Igiaba Scego

semen, fetus and abortion through some of the other narrative strains of this novel, transgresses our sense of cleanliness. I claim that the aesthetic use of the abject emphasises the literary characters’ outside position which is, at the same time, shaking pre-established conceptions of Italian culture and identity. They have themselves become abjects in the eyes of many of their fellow Italians. The characters also use acts of abjection as a means of dealing with their complex identity; through

Camilla Skalle

Borderlands , ISSUE 1, 64–87


Travelling toponymy: The contribution of place names to the textual representation of place and memory in Abdellah Taïa’s Une mélancolie Arabe

the general narrative discourse of the novel. The analyses will consider how place names contribute to the representation, mapping and appropriation of the spaces and places in which the protagonist visits and lives. Place names have for a long time been studied in linguistics, yet the acknowledgment of their emotional and political impact is quite recent. The study of place names has mainly been related to reflections in various disciplines on their role in processes of de-colonisation (e.g. Rose

Anje Müller Gjesdal

Borderlands , ISSUE 1, 111–132


Personality Disorder in Childhood and Adolescence comes of Age: a Review of the Current Evidence and Prospects for Future Research

In this article, the authors provide a narrative review of the mounting evidence base on personality disorder in childhood and adolescence. Topics covered include diagnostic validity, prevalence, developmental issues, comorbidity, risk and protective factors, and treatment. Novel indicated prevention and early intervention programs for borderline personality disorder in adolescence are given special priority. To conclude, directions for future research are provided.

Mickey T. Kongerslev, Andrew M. Chanen, Erik Simonsen

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology , ISSUE 1, 31–48


Iga—the tree that walked

The distribution of the native orange (Capparis mitchellii) in the Northern Flinders Ranges of South Australia is limited generally to a narrow corridor running from Moolawatana Station in the north, to Baratta Springs in the south, on the eastern side of the Ranges. The association of this favoured ‘bush tucker’ species with Aboriginal occupation sites within that area, and an Adnyamathanha narrative tradition which attributes the origin of the tree in this area to direct human intervention

Bob Ellis

South Australian Geographical Journal , 23–36


Compositional Equivalence with Actor Attributes: Positional Analysis of the Florentine Families Network

. Different representations of the cumulated person hierarchies reveal that adding Wealth to the modeling provides a more accurate picture of what the substantial narrative says about this network.

J. Antonio Rivero Ostoic

Connections , ISSUE 1-2, 53–68


Social justice and curriculum integration in a New Zealand primary school:  A foundation principal’s view

Setting up a brand new primary school is always a challenge but with limited resources this challenge is exacerbated. A model of curriculum, developed by James Beane (1997) and defined as “Integrated Curriculum”, which used a democratic approach, was trialled in the new school. It was co-constructed with students and had not been previously used in a full primary school before in New Zealand. This proved to be yet another challenge. In this reflective narrative, the Foundation

Barbara Fogarty-Perry

Journal of Educational Leadership, Policy and Practice , ISSUE 1, 39–47


E rua taha o te awa: There are two sides to the river… Navigating ‘social justice’ as an indigenous educator in non-indigenous tertiary education

Providing a very different perspective on social justice, this narrative explores and discusses the inherent social justice tensions of being a Māori educator (indigenous to Aotearoa New Zealand) within a mainstream nonindigenous higher education institution in New Zealand. Here the social justice tension is not so much about how to help others but how to correlate widely accepted professional standards and practices with competing personal cultural sensitivities and insights. Specifically

David McLeod

Journal of Educational Leadership, Policy and Practice , ISSUE 1, 17–24


A Need for Interdisciplinary Personnel to Serve Students with DeafBlindness: A Literature Review

-income populations (Hammer, Hughes, McClure, Reeves, & Salgado, 2005). To address the issues raised above, a narrative review of the literature was conducted to achieve the following goals: Analyze data demonstrating the significant need for trained teachers and O&M specialists to serve students with DeafBlindness Critically review and discuss common themes related to the significant need for professionals to serve students with DeafBlindness. The following questions were used to guide this review

Phoebe Okungu, Nora Griffin-Shirley, Charity Gamboa Embley, The Nguyen, Vitalis Othuon

International Journal of Orientation & Mobility , ISSUE 1, 20–34



construction. The third part of the paper suggests an alternative definition which allows extending research to include a psychological perspective onto the movement and incorporates the motivation of the creators and users of low-tech architecture. Based on the case study of Paulina Wojciechowska’s work and the newly proposed definition combined with a model based on the psychological theory developed by Erich Fromm, the paper attempts to introduce a narrative that reveals more about low-tech than

Marcin Mateusz Kołakowski

Architecture, Civil Engineering, Environment , ISSUE 1, 21–34


Rational polytherapy: Myth or reality?

conducted through an independent narrative literature review on PubMed and Medline databases. We selected articles in Portuguese, English, French and Spanish, with no restriction to the date of publication. The search was performed using combinations of the following terms: epilepsy treatment, rational therapy/polytherapy, supraadditive treatment, drug-resistant epilepsy treatment. Cited references within selected articles were also evaluated. RESULTS Rational polytherapy. Myth? A clinical

José Pimentel, José Manuel Lopes Lima

Journal of Epileptology , 27–34

Research Article

Exploring a lay Gestalt of schizophrenia? A Danish background population’s explanations on why and how first-episode schizophrenia patients’ narratives were intuitively sensed as contextually inappropriate

patient felt or how the evaluators felt reading the narrative), formal aspects (about pauses, fluency, and brevity), and aspects about sense making (from lack of understanding to nonsense and strangeness).The background population may be sensitive to affective and formal inappropriateness, but only lay experts emphasize the lack of sense in the patients’ narratives.Conclusion:Further studies might benefit from investigating whether early referrals from family, friends, or schoolteachers of their own

Charlotte Petersen

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology , ISSUE 2, 64–76

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