Suggestions for Further Reading

  • Hashima, P. Y., & Melton, G. B. (2008). “I can conquer a mountain”: Ordinary people who provide extraordinary service in Strong Communities. Family and Community Health, 31, 162172.
  • Melton, G. B. (1992). The law is a good thing (Psychology is, too): Human rights in psychological jurisprudence. Law and Human Behavior, 16, 381398.
  • Melton, G. B. (2010a). Angels (and neighbors) watching over us: Child safety and family support in an age of alienation. American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, 80, 8995.
  • Melton, G. B. (2010b). Putting the “community” back into “mental health”: The challenge of a great crisis in the health and well-being of children and families. Administration and Policy in Mental Health and Mental Health Services Research, 37, 173176.
  • Melton, G. B. (2010c). “To such as these, the kingdom of heaven belongs”: Religious faith as foundation for children's rights. In J. Garbarino & G. Sigman (Eds.), Children's right to a healthy environment (pp. 330). New York, NY: Springer.
  • Pausch, R., & Zaslow, J. (2008). The last lecture. New York, NY: Hyperion.
  • Ross, L. (1977). The intuitive psychologist and his shortcomings: Distortions in the attribution process. In L. Berkowitz (Ed.), Advances in experimental social psychology (Vol. 10, pp. 173220). New York, NY: Academic Press.
  • Tomlin, J. (2011, November). Pride of place: Granite Quarry Civitans. Our State, pp. 128133. (The November 2011 issue of Our State, a magazine about North Carolina, includes several articles about the importance of civic clubs in small towns in the American South.)