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RIVO ID Number: 133
Danieli, Y. (1981). “Differing adaptational styles in families of survivors of the Nazi Holocaust.” Children Today 10.September-october 6-10: 34-35.
RIVO ID Number: 194
Danieli, Y. (1982). “The treatment and prevention of long-tern effects and intergenerational transmission of victimization: A lesson from holocaust survivors and their children.” Trauma and its wake: 295-313.
RIVO ID Number: 212
Danielsen, L. (1992). “Skin Changes after Torture.”: 27-32.
RIVO ID Number: 649
Danserau, G. (1996). “L'art du traitement et du soutien psychologique (1e partie).” L'Omnipatricien.2 octobre: 34-38.
RIVO ID Number: 580
Das, K. “Ethnies et santé mentale. Enjeux et approches: quelques éléments.”: 26-35.
RIVO ID Number: 40
Davidson, J., M. Swartz, et al. (1985). “A diagnostic and family study of posttraumatic stress disorder.” Am J Psychiatry 142.1: 90-93.
RIVO ID Number: 189
Davis, S. and L. Waldman (1994). “La voie de la compassion.” Ministère de la Citoyenneté et de l'Immigration.
RIVO ID Number: 463
Davison, G. C. and J. Neale (1998). Rape. Abnormal psychology. N. J. Davison Gerald C. N.Y., Wiley: 336-345.
RIVO ID Number: 647
Dean, M. (1993). “Pérou: Coincés entre la guérilla et l'Armée.” Dossier 244: 31.
Un climat de confusion extrême règne dans cette histoire de violence et de guerre entre l'armée péruvienne et le groupe ''Sentier Lumineux'', car on ne sait plus qui est responsable de quoi: l'armée accuse le Sentier Lumineux, le Sentier Lumineux accuse le gouvernement, le gouvernement accuse les narco-trafiquants,... Au coeur de cette confusion, des jeunes qui n'ont souvent d'autres choix que de s'engager à tuer pour survivre.
RIVO ID Number: 101
Deblinger, E., R. Thakkar-Kolar, et al. (2006). Trauma in Childhood. Cognitive-Behavioral Therapies for Trauma. L. o. C. C.-i. -. P. Data. New York London, Victoria M. Folliette and Josef I. Ruzek: 14.
The term 'Childhood Trauma' encompasses a wide range of traumatic experiences, including exposure to community and domestic violence as wll as natural disasters, automobile accidents, neglect, emotional abuse, physicalabuse, and sexual abuse. Most of the literature on childwood trauma has focused on the impactand treatment of child sexual abuse and, to a lesserextent, on child physical abuse..
RIVO ID Number: 959
D'Elia, L.-A. (1996). “Healing ourselves-Healing each other.”.
RIVO ID Number: 639
Désorcy, M.-C. (1992). “Le stress chez l'enfant ses causes, ses signes, ses effets.”: 3-7.
RIVO ID Number: 637
Diaz, L. C.-. and A. M. Padilla (199?). Countertransference in working with victims of political repression,. Victims of Political Repression, Amer J. Orthopsychiat, 60.1: 125-134.
RIVO ID Number: 80
Dimsdale, J. E. (1974). “The coping behaviour of Nazi concentration camp survivors.” American Journal of Psychiatry 131(7): 792-797.
RIVO ID Number: 25
Direction de la Santé publique, CLSC Côte-des-Neiges, et al. (1996, 1997). “Feuillet d'information sur la santé des mères et des nouveaux-nés des communautés culturelles de Montréal (numéros: 1-2-3-4-5-6-7-8).” Mères et Monde.
RIVO ID Number: 568
Direction de la Santé Publique de Montréal-Centre, Unité Écologie humaine et sociale Hospital Maisonneuve-Rosemont, et al. (1996). “La communauté vietnamienne du Québec.” Mères et Mondes 1-2.
RIVO ID Number: 351
Direction de la Santé Publique de Montréal-Centre, Unité Écologie humaine et sociale Hospital Maisonneuve-Rosemont, et al. (1996). “La communauté haïtienne.” Mères et Mondes: 1-4.
RIVO ID Number: 352
Direction de la Santé Publique de Montréal-Centre, Unité Écologie humaine et sociale Hospital Maisonneuve-Rosemont, et al. (1996). “La communauté jamaïquaine.” Mères et Mondes : .: 1-4.
RIVO ID Number: 353
Docherty, J. (2006). “Corps à corps avec le sacré: l'accompagnement spirituel des personnes réfugiées ayant vécu un trauma.” Vivre ensemble 14(No48): 1-4.
RIVO ID Number: 998
Docker, H. (1995). “The UN Committee against Torture: Concern about the Netherlands Antilles, Mauritius, Italy and Jordan.” Torture 5.4: 82.
RIVO ID Number: 411
Doctors of the World, Physicians for Human Rights, et al. (2000). Aiding survivors of torture. Providing medical and psychological documentation for torture survivors seeking asylum.
Type of document: Workshop material
Material supporting a workshop organised jointly by : Doctors of the World and Physicians for Human Rights with Cross Cultural Counseling Center, International Institute of New Yersey; Hudson County Community College.
RIVO ID Number: 862
Domovitch, E. and et al (1984). Human Torture: Descriptions and Sequelae of 104 Cases. Can. Fam. Physician. Toronto, Department of Family and Community Medecine , University of Toronto: 827-830.
Type of document:
We examined 104 torture victims, 99 of whom were from Chile. Most of our patients were young men who had been arrested for political reasons. All the patients had been beaten; other common methods of torture included the application of electricity, cigaret burns, forced physical activity resulting in exhaustion, threats of death, sham execution and isolation. The only signs specific to torture were picana (electrical burn scars) and scars from cigaret burns. The most common psychological sequelae were anxiety, insomnia and recurrent nightmares. Psychological symptoms were similar to those documented in other populations who have suffered severe trauma.
RIVO ID Number: 247
Donaldson, S. (1995). “Rape of incarcerated americans: a preliminary statistical look.”: 6.
RIVO ID Number: 318
Donaldson, S. (1998). "Rape of Males", Encyclopedia of Homosexuality, ed. Wayne R. Dynes. (New York, N.Y.: Garland Publications, 1990): ? 2001.
Type of document: web page
RIVO ID Number: 157
Donkoh, B. (1999). Domestic violence in the context of the refugee definition. Presentation at the Carnegie endowment for International Peace. 2001.
Type of document: web site
RIVO ID Number: 238
Donoso, A. and et al (1989). “Salud mental y violaciones a los derechos humanos.” Psicoterapia de victimas de represión politica bajo dictadura: Un desafío terapéutico, teórico y politico, ed. Instituto Latinoamericano de Salud Mental y Derechos Humanos (ILAS): 115-128.
RIVO ID Number: 492
Doucet, H. and et al (1996). “A la rencontre de la famille,.” Mères et monde 3.
RIVO ID Number: 350
Doucet, H., M. Fortier, et al. (1996). “Culture et grossesse: des données sur les mères et les nouveau-nés,.” Mères et monde.
RIVO ID Number: 349
Douville, O. (1984-1985). “Étude diagnostique des processus d'acculturation chez des adolescentes magrebins en France.” Psychopathologie Africaine XX 1: 41-78.
RIVO ID Number: 3
Drees, A. (2000). “Intuitive dialogues in the field of victims of torture.” Torture 10(3): 77-79.
RIVO ID Number: 272
Drozbek, B. and J. P. Wilson (2007). “Voices of trauma : Treating Survivors across Cultures.”.
RIVO ID Number: 1000
DSM-IV (1994). Diagnostic Criteria for Posttraumatic Stress Disordes (+ Acute Stress Disorder). Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders DSM-IV. A. P. Association. Washington, D.C.
Il s'agit de la photocopie de la page contenant le critères de diagnostique du PTSD et du Stress traumatique aigu.
RIVO ID Number: 548
Duchesneau, C. “Lessons Learned in Working with HIV/AIDS African Refugees and Illegal Immigrants in an Out-Patient Hospital Setting.”: 47-53.
RIVO ID Number: 995
Duff, E. and T. Pease (2001). “Do Victims of Familial and Political Violence Exerience Similar Barriers to Primary Health Care?” E-Research Newsletter 16(1): 3.
RIVO ID Number: 388
Duff, E. M. and T. Pease (2001). Do Victims of Familial and Political Violence Experience Similar Barriers to Primary Health Care?, Dialogus 2001(January);3(1) "A Free E-mail Newsletter - Furthering the Dialogue to Better Serve Survivors of Torture". Dialogus 2001(January).
Type of document: Dialogus, free e-mail Newsletter
RIVO ID Number: 339
Dugan, J., C. Fowler, et al. Assessing the Opportunity For Sexual Violence Against Women and children in Refugee Camps., The Journal of Humanitarian Assistance. 2001.
Type of document: web page
RIVO ID Number: 315
Duterte, P. (1995). “A report from death row.” Torture 5.4: 87-88.
RIVO ID Number: 414
Dyregrov, A. and J. T. Mitchell (1991). “Work with traumatized children psychological effects and coping strategies.”: 5-17.
Work with traumatized children has a profound effect on emergency personnel and other health care providers. It is hypothesized that work with seriously ill or injured children potentiates motivating factors in the helper's personality, brakes down natural defenses and leads to strong identification with the victims. In this paper various psychological effects on the rescuer are outlined, Coping strategies used by health care personnel in the acute phase of an emergency are identified. Mental preparation, suppression of emotions, distancing from certain aspects of the event, and dehumanizing were frenquently utilized coping strategies. Other coping mechanisms were regulating the amount of exposure, activities to restrict reflection, developing a sense of purpose and self-reassuring comments. Postexposure response to child trauma include helplessness, fear and anxiety, existential insecurity, rage, sorrow and grief, instrusive images, self-reproach, shame and guilt, and changes in values. Emotional distancing and other self-protective strategies seem important at the scene; self-disclosure by talking about impressions and reactions is most helpfull afterwards. However, carefully timed and executed interventions are necessary to break through the defensive barriers which are established by health care and other eergency personnel.
RIVO ID Number: 378
Dyregrov, A. and J. T. Mitchell (1991). “Work with traumatized children, Psychological effects and coping strategies.” Documentation UNICEF - Geneva: 7.
Work with traumatized children has a profond effect on emergency personnel and other health care providers. It is hypothesized that work with seriously ill or injured children potentiates motivating factors in the helper's personality, brakes down natural defenses and leads to strong identification with the victims. In this paper various psychological effects on the rescuer are outlined. Coping strategies used by health care personnel in the acute phase of an emergency are identified. Mental preparation, suppression of emotions, distancing from certain aspects of the event, and dehumanizing were frequently utilized coping strategies. Other coping mechanisms were regulating the amount of exposure, activities to restrict reflexion, developing a sense of purpose, and selfreassuring comments. Postexposure response to child trauma include helplessness, fear and anxiety, existential insecurity, rage, sorrow and grief, instructive images, self-reproach, shame and guilt, and changes in values. Emotional distancing and other self-protective strategies seem important at the scene; self-diclosure by talking about impressions and reactions is most helpful afterwards. However, carefully timed and executed interventions are necessary to break through the defensive barriers which are established by health care and other emergency personnel.
RIVO ID Number: 383
Easley, C. E., S. P. Marks, et al. (2001). The Challenge and Place of International Human Rights in Public Health (Editorial). American Journal of Public Health. 91.
Type of document: Editorial
RIVO ID Number: 892
Eckenrode, J. and S. Gore (1981). Stressful events and social supports. The significance of context.,. Social networks and social support. B. J. Gottlieb. Beverly Hills, Beverly Hills: Sage Publications: 43-67.
RIVO ID Number: 53
Edwards, R. G. and M. Beiser (1994). “Les jeunes réfugiés d'Asie du Sud-Est au Canada: les déterminants de la compétence et d'une adaptattion réussie.” Santé mental au Canada printemps Printemps: 2-6.
RIVO ID Number: 55
Égalité maintenant (1999). Des mots et des faits. Bilan des actions gouvernamentales cinq ans après la conférence de Pekin, Egalité maintenant,.
RIVO ID Number: 857
Eigen, M. (2004). No Amount of Suffering. Living with error, Work with Trauma. D. Knafo. Lanham, Jason Aronson: 7.
Different kinds of relationships with suffering are explored in connection with the ambivalence toward destructiveness that permeates our world. Denial of suffering and its counterpart and addiction to suffering are traced through struggles of individuals working with life's traumatizing impacts, with an eye toward general problems humanity faces.
RIVO ID Number: 936
Eisenberg, C. Mental Health of People and the effects of War on Children. One World, One Language-Paving the way to better perspectives for mental health. Proceedings of the World Congress of Psychiatry, Madrid, Spain, Hogrefe & Huber Publishers.
RIVO ID Number: 658
Eisenbruch, M. (1991). “From prost-traumatic stress disorder to cultural bereavement: diagnosis of southeast asian refugees.” Social Sciences and Medecine 33(6): 673-680.
RIVO ID Number: 111
Eisenbruch, M. M. D. (1988). The mental health of refugee children and their cultural development. International Migration Review. N. H. M. R. C. R. Fellow. XXII: 282-297.
RIVO ID Number: 92
Eisenman, D. P., A. S. Keller, et al. (2000). “Survivors of torture in a general medical setting how often have patients been tortured, and how often is it missed?” West Journal of Medecine(172): 301-304.
RIVO ID Number: 363
Ekblad, S. and J. M. Jaranson (2004). Psychological Rehabilitation. J. P. W.-B. Drozdek. New Yiork, Brunner-Routledge: 28.
Psychological rehabilitation of refugees and asylum seekers is an urgent issue in host societies, often combined with challenges and complications, and no template applies in everyone affected by posttraumatic stress symptoms or postraumatic stress disorder (PTSD)..
RIVO ID Number: 981
Ekstrom, M. (1995). “An AI initiative: Health Professionals Network.” Torture 5.4: 89.
RIVO ID Number: 416
Ekstrom, M., A. Nordstrom, et al. (1999). “Torture in Tibet 1949-1999.”: 51.
RIVO ID Number: 769
Ellis, E. M. and et al (1980). “Sexual disfonction in victims of rape.” Women & Health: 39-47.
A sample of 116 female rape victims were studied over a 48-week period to determine their emotional and sexual functioning. A small sample of women were interviewed an average of five years after the rape. Most rape victims' sexual activity had returned to normal within 4-6 months after the rape, but 10-20% had difficulties which persisted over a long period of time.
RIVO ID Number: 319
Elsass, P. (1993). “Qualitative methods in the evaluation of anxiety: presentation of a research approach to torture survivors.” Torture Supplementum no.1: 8-12.
In humanistic sciences qualitative methods and narratology are often presented as alternatives to to the quantitative methods that dominate natural science and medecine. In psychotherapeutic research on anxiety disorders, both the quantitative and qiualitative approaches are represented. the humanistic disciplines such as analytical psychology advocate qualitative research, while clinical, biological psychiatry prefers quantitive methods.
Deciding which of the two approaches is the more appropriate is more than a strategicdecision, however confrontational the humanistic and natural sciences may be. One has to answer some fundamental theoretical questions about the conceptualization of anxiety and the goal of the therapy.
Does one conceptualize the anxiety syndrome within the framework of coping and appraisal or of ego strength and defence mechanism? Is the purpose of the therapy effectiveness or veridicality?
It is argued that the quantitative approch is more in line with the cognitive-behavioral viewpoint and that the qualitative methods are more appropriate for psychodynamic and analytucal theories.
As a first stage of psychotherapeutic research with torture victims, the methods of narratology and qualitative methods are promototed with the orientation of a psychodynamic viewpoint, where the veridicality is preferred. A concrete example of the narratological method is presented with the preliminary results.
RIVO ID Number: 399
Elsass, P. (1998). “The existence of a torture syndrome.”: 58-64.
RIVO ID Number: 803
Esfandiari, M. and F. M. c. by) (2001). “Some advice to people who have survived political violence.” VAST Quarterly
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