Reading List for Second Doctoral Examination

Tenney Final Reading List Doctoral Exam (passed with distinction!) click to download

Below is where I started ... my final reading list can be found by clicking above, a brief description:
This literature reviews two topics. The first topic examined is, “Mad Annals: Consistent Attempts at
Reform and Abolition throughout the History of Institutions”. The second topic is “On the Road toward Liberation: Slavery, Oppression, Racism, and the Black Power Movement”. Both of these topics are prefaced with a selection of readings to introduce a) the way I look at their dimensionalized realities using the lens of Environmental Psychology in Mental Institutions, and b) the frame of reference, or “Theoretical Frameworks” that are relied on to formulate the organization of materials found.
 About a year ago, this is where I was ... what an amazing learning process!::;
The second doctoral examination requires the student to pick two topics and aggressively research them.  The following is the DRAFT of my reading list for my second doctoral examination.  The first topic is "Asylums of the 19th Century" and the second topic is "Perspectives from users and survivors of psychiatric treatment".  
Following is the DRAFT of my reading list for the first topic.
Asylums of the 19th Century
International Perspectives of the Architecture and Use of the 19th Century Asylums 
Franklin, B. (2002). "Hospital – Heritage – Home: Reconstructing the Nineteenth Century Lunatic Asylum." Housing, Theory & Society 19(3/4): 170-184. 
Hudson-Rodd, N. and G. A. Farrell (1998). "The Round House Gaol: Western Australia's first lunatic asylum." Australian & New Zealand Journal of Mental Health Nursing 7(4): 152-163. 
Jones, C. (1980). "The New Treatment of the Insane in Paris." History Today 30(10): 5-11. Moon, G., R.
Kearns, et al. (2006). "Selling the private asylum: therapeutic landscapes and the (re)valorization of confinement in the era of community care." Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 31(2): 131-149. 
Morrall, P. and M. Hazelton (2000). "Architecture signifying social control: The restoration of asylumdom in mental health care?" Australian & New Zealand Journal of Mental Health Nursing 9(2): 89-96. 
O'Brien, A. J. and M. M. McAllister (2001). "Cure, Comfort and Safe Custody. Public Lunatic Asylums in Early Nineteenth-century England." Australian & New Zealand Journal of Mental Health Nursing 10(3): 195-197. 
Piddock, S. (2004). "Possibilities and realities: South Australia's asylums in the 19th century." Australasian Psychiatry 12(2): 172-175. 
Symonds, B. (1995). "The origins of insane asylums in England during the 19th century: a brief sociological review." Journal of Advanced Nursing 22(1): 94-100. 
Topp, L. (2005). "Otto Wagner and the Steinhof Psychiatric Hospital: Architecture as Misunderstanding." Art Bulletin 87(1): 130-156. 
Walton, J. K. (1979). "Lunacy In The Industrial Revolution: A Study Of Asylum Admissions In Lancashire, 1848-50." Journal of Social History 13(1): 22 pp. 
American Perspective of the Architecture and Use of the 19th Century Asylums

Baumohl, J. (1990). "Inebriate institutions in North America, 1840-1920." British Journal of Addiction 85(9): 1187-1204.

Engel, J. (2001). "Life at the Texas state lunatic asylum, 1857–1997. (book review)." Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences 37(3): 295-295.

Haller, B. and R. Larsen (2005). "Persuading Sanity: Magic Lantern Images and the Nineteenth-Century Moral Treatment in America." Journal of American Culture 28(3): 259-272.

Hunter, J. M. and G. W. Shannon (1985). "JARVIS REVISITED: DISTANCE DECAY IN SERVICE AREAS OF MID-19TH CENTURY ASYLUMS." Professional Geographer 37(3): 296-302.

Luchins, A. (2001). "The Rise and Decline of the American Asylum Movement in the 19th Century." The Journal of Psychology 122(5): 471-486.

Luchins, A. S. (1989). "Moral Treatment in Asylums and General Hospitals in 19th-Century America." Journal of Psychology 123(6): 585-608.

Stoep, A. V. and B. Link (1998). "Social Class, Ethnicity, and Mental Illness: The Importance of Being More Than Earnest." American Journal of Public Health 88(9): 1396-1402.
Perspectives of Madness, Insanity, and Lunacy in the 19th Century

Barrett, R. J. (1998). "Conceptual foundations of schizophrenia: I. Degeneration." Australian & New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry; 32(5): 617-626.

Mills, J. (2000). "The Mad and the Past: Retrospective Diagnosis, Post-Coloniality, Discourse Analysis and the Asylum Archive." Journal of Medical Humanities 21(3): 141-158.

Pearce, J. (2004). "Richard Morton: Origins of Anorexia Nervosa." European Neurology 52: 191-192.

Scull, A. (1984). "A BRILLIANT CAREER? JOHN CONNOLLY AND VICTORIAN PSYCHIATRY." Victorian Studies 27(2): 203-236.

Scull, A. (2006). "Presumed curable: An illustrated casebook of Victorian psychiatric patients in Bethlem hospital; Invention of hysteria: Charcot and the photographic iconography of the Salpêtrière." Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences 42(3): 296-297.

Studd, J. (2006). "Ovariotomy for menstrual madness and premenstrual syndrome – 19th century history and lessons for current practice." Gynecological Endocrinology 22(8): 411-415.

van Deth, R. and W. Vandereycken (2000). "Food Refusal and Insanity: Sitophobia and Anorexia Nervosa in Victorian Asylums." International Journal of Eating Disorders 27(4): 390-404.
Perspectives on Professional Training of the 19th Century Asylums

Brimblecombe, N. (2005). "Asylum nursing in the UK at the end of the Victorian era: Hill End Asylum." Journal of Psychiatric & Mental Health Nursing 12(1): 57-63.

Brimblecombe, N. R. (2005). "The changing relationship between mental health nurses and psychiatrists in the United Kingdom." Journal of Advanced Nursing 49(4): 344-353.

Chung, M. C. and P. W. Nolan (1994). "The influence of positivistic thought on nineteenth century asylum nursing." Journal of Advanced Nursing 19(2): 226-232.

Murphy, E. (2001). "The Mad-house Keepers of East London” History Today 51(9): 29-36.

Nolan, P. W. (1993). "A history of the training of asylum nurses." Journal of Advanced Nursing 18(8): 1193-1201.

Weir, R. (1992). "An experimental course of lectures on moral treatment for mentally ill people." Journal of Advanced Nursing 17(3): 390-395.

Perspectives on Law and Policy concerning Asylums and Lunacy in the 19th Century

Barton, A. (2004). "Women and Community Punishment: The Probation Hostel as a Semi-Penal Institution for Female Offenders." Howard Journal of Criminal Justice 43(2): 149-163.

Dwyer, E. (1988). "Civil Commitment Laws in Nineteenth-Century New York." Behavioral Sciences & the Law 6(1): 79-98.

Goldberg, A. (2003). "A Reinvented Public: 'Lunatics' Rights' and Bourgeois Populism in the Kaiserreich." German History; 21(2): 159-182.

Houston, R. A. (2006). "Poor Relief And The Dangerous And Criminal Insane In Scotland, C. 1740-1840.":Journal of Social History 40(2): 453-476.

McCandless, P. (1978). "Liberty And Lunacy: The Victorians And Wrongful Confinement." Journal of Social History 11(3): 366-387.

Montigny, E.-A. (1995). "Foisted upon the government': Institutions and the impact of public policy upon the aged." Journal of Social History 28(4): 819-837.

Terbenche, D. (2005). "'Curative' and 'Custodial': Benefits of Patient Treatment at the Asylum for the Insane, Kingston, 1878-1906." Canadian Historical Review 86(1): 29-52.

Wright, D. (2000). "Learning Disability and the New Poor Law in England, 1834–1867." Disability & Society 15(5): 731-745.