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Philosophical Issues in Psychiatry IV
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Table of Contents

Part I: Nature of Psychiatric Illness 1: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to Clinical significance', disability and biomarkers: shifts in thinking between DSM-4 and DSM-5 2: Derek Bolton: Clinical significance', disability and biomarkers: shifts in thinking between DSM-4 and DSM-5 3: Peter Zachar: Distinguishing but not Dissociating Psychiatric Disorder and Impairment in Functioning: Bolton, Hume, and Sentiment 4: Kenneth S. Kendler and Josef Parnas: Introduction to The Hard Question in Psychiatric Nosology 5: Eric Turkheimer: The Hard Question in Psychiatric Nosology 6: Denny Borsboom: Representation and explanation in psychometric modeling 7: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to Obsessive-compulsive and related disorders in DSM-5, ICD-11 and RDoC: Conceptual questions and practical solutions 8: Dan Stein: Obsessive-compulsive and related disorders in DSM-5, ICD-11 and RDoC: Conceptual questions and practical solutions 9: Miriam Solomon: Obsessive-compulsive and related disorders in DSM-5, ICD-11 and RDoC: Conceptual questions and practical solutions 10: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to Mental disorders, network models, and dynamical systems 11: Denny Borsboom: Mental disorders, network models, and dynamical systems 12: Eric Turkheimer: I Bet on Borsboom Part II: Reification, Epidemics, and Individual Symptoms 13: Josef Parnas: Introduction to On Reification of Mental Illness: Historical and Conceptual Issues From Emil Kraepelin and Eugen Bleuler to DSM-5 14: Paul Hoff: On Reification of Mental Illness: Historical and Conceptual Issues From Emil Kraepelin and Eugen Bleuler to DSM-5 15: Dan Stein: Reification of mental illness: Some considerations 16: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to Factors in the Development of Psychiatric Epidemics 17: Michael First: Factors in the Development of Psychiatric Epidemics 18: Josef Parnas: Diagnostic epidemics and diagnostic disarray: the issue of differential diagnosis 19: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to Description and Explanation of the Culture bound Syndromes 20: Dominic Murphy: Description and Explanation of the Culture bound Syndromes 21: Paul Appelbaum: Reflections on Culture-Bound Syndromes 22: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to On the Appearance and Disappearance of Asperger's Syndrome 23: Miriam Solomon: On the Appearance and Disappearance of Asperger's Syndrome 24: Michael First: Impact of "Severity Decategorization" in DSM-5 25: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to The ontology and epistemology of symptoms: The case of auditory verbal hallucinations in schizophrenia 26: Josef Parnas: The ontology and epistemology of symptoms: The case of auditory verbal hallucinations in schizophrenia 27: Paul Hoff: Comment on The Ontology and Epistemology of Symptoms: The Case of Auditory Verbal Hallucinations in Schizophrenia Part III: Epistemic Iteration 28: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to Epistemic Iteration and Natural Kinds: Realism and Pluralism in Taxonomy 29: Hasok Chang: Epistemic Iteration and Natural Kinds: Realism and Pluralism in Taxonomy 30: Kenneth S. Kendler: Psychiatric Nosology, Epistemic Iteration and Pluralism 31: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to Validity and the causal structure of a disorder 32: Joseph Campbell: Validity and the causal structure of a disorder 33: Dominic Murphy: Saving the Explananda 34: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to Epistemic Iteration or Paradigm Shift: The Case of Personality Disorder 35: Peter Zachar: Epistemic Iteration or Paradigm Shift: The Case of Personality Disorder 36: Joseph Campbell: Why we should be realists about psychiatric disorders- reply to Peter Zachar 37: Josef Parnas: Introduction to Progressive Validation of Psychiatric Syndromes: The Example of Panic Disorder 38: Kenneth S. Kendler: Progressive Validation of Psychiatric Syndromes: The Example of Panic Disorder 39: Kenneth S. Kendler: Comments on Kenneth S. Kendler's"Progressive Validation of Psychiatric Syndromes: The Example of Panic Disorder" Part IV: Descriptive to Etiologic and Living Document 40: Josef Parnas: Introduction to Causal Pathways, Random Walks and Tortuous Paths: Moving from the Descriptive to the Etiological in Psychiatry 41: Kenneth Schaffner and Kathryn Tabb: Causal Pathways, Random Walks and Tortuous Paths: Moving from the Descriptive to the Etiological in Psychiatry 42: Hasok Chang: Notes for commentary on Kathryn Tabb and Kenneth F. Schaffner, "Causal Pathways, Random Walks and Tortuous Paths: Moving from the Descriptive to the Etiological in Psychiatry" 43: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to What is progress in psychiatric research? 44: Stephan Heckers: What is progress in psychiatric research? 45: Derek Bolton: Commentary on Stephan Heckers' "What is progress in psychiatric research?" 46: Kenneth S. Kendler: Introduction to DSM-5.1: Perspectives on Continuous Improvement in Diagnostic Frameworks 47: Paul Appelbaum: DSM-5.1: Perspectives on Continuous Improvement in Diagnostic Frameworks 48: Stephan Heckers: How do we improve the DSM?

About the Author

Dr. Kendler has pursued for most of his career substantive research in psychiatric genetics and epidemiology. He has, during that time, actively published at the interface between psychiatric genetics and psychiatric nosology. He was on the Task Forces of DSM-III-R and DSM-IV. For DSM-5, he chaired the Scientific Review Committee. He is currently vice-chair of the American Psychiatric Association's DSM Steering Committee which is overseeing changes in DSM-5. He has, over the last 15 years, written extensively on topics at the interface between psychiatry and philosophy including a number of papers on nosology. Along with Dr. Parnas, he edited volumes that included the papers and commentaries for the three prior Philosophy of Psychiatry conferences: i) Philosophical Issues in Psychiatry: Explanation, Phenomenology and Nosology, ii) Philosophical Issues in Psychiatry: II Nosology, and iii) Philosophical Issues in Psychiatry: III: the nature and sources of historical change. Dr. Parnas has published in the domain of psychopathology, epidemiology and pathogenesis of schizophrenia spectrum disorders. Over the past 25 years he has been active at the interface of psychopathology and philosophy, especially philosophy of mind and phenomenology, applying these to the issues of psychiatric diagnosis and classification. His most recent work deals with experiential trait-phenotypes of the schizophrenia spectrum disorders, in particular the anomalies of self-experience. He is a co-founder of and a senior researcher at an interdisciplinary theoretical institute, Center for Subjectivity Research at the University of Copenhagen, integrating psychiatry, philosophy, and hermeneutics in interaction with cognitive science and neuroscience. Along with Dr. Kendler, he edited three prior volumes on philosophy and psychiatry (vide supra).

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