Autonomy and Mental Disorder explores the nature and value of autonomy with reference to mental disorder, reflects on instances of mental disorder where autonomy is apparently compromised, and offers a systematic discussion of the underlying presuppositions of the present autonomy debates.
Table of Contents
- Chapter 1 Mental disorder and the value(s) of ‘autonomy’
- Chapter 2 Autonomy and neuroscience
- Chapter 3 Three challenges from delusion for theories of autonomy
- Chapter 4 Does mental disorder involve loss of personal autonomy?
- Chapter 5 Rationality and self-knowledge in delusion and confabulation: implications for autonomy as self-governance
- Chapter 6 Privacy and patient autonomy in mental healthcare
- Chapter 7 Clarifying capacity: Value and reasons
- Chapter 8 The Mental Capacity Act and conceptions of the good
- Chapter 9 Autonomy, value, and the first person
- Chapter 10 Autonomy, dialogue, and practical rationality
- Chapter 11 How do I learn to be me again? Autonomy, life skills, and identity
- Chapter 12 Autonomy and Ulysses arrangements