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International students. Undergraduate applicants. University of Bristol. School of Sociology, Politics and International Studies. Twitter Facebook. Depression has been promoted by the translation into Latvian of the International Classification of Diseases and by conferences organized by pharmaceutical companies and aimed at educating psychiatrists and family doctors about the new diagnostic categories.
The language of depression represents a radical departure from older languages of somatic distress that were central both to Soviet Psychiatry and to lay conceptualizations of distress. Dimension 2: Positioning in relation to clinical model.
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Table 3. Dimension 3: Emotional tone. Table 4. Dimension 4: Relationship with recovery. Table 5. Superordinate category: Narrative structure Three dimensions related to narrative structure were identified: Narrative Trajectory, Use of Turning Points and Narrative Sequence.
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Table 6. Dimension 6: Use of turning points. Table 7. Dimension 7: Narrative sequence. Table 8.
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Superordinate category: Narrative content Two dimensions related to narrative content were identified: Protagonists and Use of Metaphor. Table 9. Dimension 9: Use of metaphor. Table Subgroup analyses Four subgroup analyses were undertaken of papers published in academic journals. Discussion This review has identified the existence of a sizeable body of qualitative and mixed-methods literature describing the multidimensional ways in which mental health recovery narratives have been characterised.
Recovery narratives are multidimensional Mental health recovery narratives express individual meaning-making processes within recovery; they also highlight wider socio-economic and systemic influences. Recovery narratives are distinct from illness narratives Recovery narrative analysis in the included publications is rooted in influential work within the medical humanities on illness narratives, notably by psychiatrist and anthropologist Arthur Kleinman [ ] and medical sociologist Arthur Frank [ 24 , 25 ].
Recovery narratives include recovery outside of and within mental health services. Recovery narratives challenge diagnostic master narratives and narrative theory itself. Recovery narratives may help identify and generate post-traumatic growth. Recovery narratives can be non-linear A core domain of recovery is its non-linearity [ ]. Narratives and narrators currently missing from the literature An important contribution of the current synthesis is to highlight the kinds of recovery narratives, narrators or other factors missing from research to date, and some significant gaps were noted.
Strengths and limitations of the review The comprehensive search strategy is one strength of this review, reflecting multidisciplinary interest in narrative approaches. Implications for practice A transdiagnostic approach. Using the framework as a diversity tool. Trauma-informed practice. Using the framework as a matching tool. Conclusion This review extends the literature on mental health recovery narratives, by synthesising the various ways in which they have been characterized to produce a conceptual framework.
Supporting information. S1 File. S1 Table. Data abstraction table. Showing characteristics and findings of the 45 included papers.
S2 Table. Summary of quantitative findings. Showing a summary of quantitative findings from two papers. S3 Table.
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London: Department of Health, Comprehensive mental health action plan — Report No. Anthony WA. Recovery from mental illness: the guiding vision of the mental health service system in the s. Psychosocial Rehabilitation Journal. View Article Google Scholar 4. Deegan PE. Recovery: The lived experience of rehabilitation. View Article Google Scholar 5. Morrison LJ. London: Routledge; Kirkpatrick H, Byrne C. A narrative inquiry: Moving on from homelessness for individuals with a major mental illness. Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing.
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