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Aggression and counteraggression during child psychiatric hospitalization.
Results of the study confirm the hypotheses that much patient aggression within defined clinical contexts conforms to patterns of prediction directly related to person and environmental variables and the primary value of counteraggression strategies such as seclusion and restraint resides in the acute management of aggressive children and not in long-term therapeutic functions. Expand
Autonomy, Gender, Politics
Women have historically been prevented from living autonomously by systematic injustice, subordination, and oppression. The lingering effects of these practices have prompted many feminists to viewExpand
Intrinsic and environmental characteristics of juvenile murderers.
Abstract The biopsychosocial characteristics of a sample of 13 juvenile murderers, evaluated after committing homicide, were compared with those of 14 violent, incarcerated delinquents and those ofExpand
Feminism and Modern Friendship: Dislocating the Community
A predominant theme in much recent feminist thought has been the critique of the abstract individualism which underlies some important versions of liberal political theory.' Abstract individualismExpand
Autonomy, Social Disruption, and Women
Self- and other-directed aggression in child and adolescent psychiatric inpatients.
Examination of self- and other-directed aggression in 89 children and adolescents on a psychiatric inpatient unit found that aggressive patients were more likely to have a history of antisocial behavior, to be victims of abuse or neglect, to have lived in a foster home, and to have had several primary caretakers. Expand
Romantic Love and Personal Autonomy