General Psychology

Wiley Prize in Psychology

Wiley Prize in Psychology

Wiley Prize in Psychology




Professor Peter Fonagy, University College London, has been named by the British Academy and Wiley as the winner of the 2015 Wiley Prize in Psychology for his lifetime achievement in the field.

In recognition of Professor Peter Fonagy's contributions to the field of psychology, we are delighted to offer you free access to a collection of his research published by Wiley.

Bad Blood Revisited: Attachment and Psychoanalysis, 2015

British of Psychotherapy

A real-world study of the effectiveness of DBT in the UK National Health Service

British Journal of Clinical Psychology

Mentalization in children and mothers in the context of trauma: An initial study of the validity of the Child Reflective Functioning Scale

British Journal of Developmental Psychology

Innovations in Practice: Adolescent Mentalization-Based Integrative Therapy (AMBIT) – a new integrated approach to working with the most hard to reach adolescents with severe complex mental health needs

Child and Adolescent Mental Health

The Index Offence Representation Scales; a predictive clinical tool in the management of dangerous, violent patients with personality disorder?

Criminal Behaviour and Mental Health

Posttraumatic Stress Disorder: A Social-Cognitive Perspective

Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice

Towards a better use of psychoanalytic concepts: A model illustrated using the concept of enactment

International Journal of Psychoanalysis

Intergenerational Transmission of Attachment in Abused and Neglected Mothers: the Role of Trauma-Specific Reflective Functioning

Infant Mental Health Journal

Borderline personality disorder, mentalization, and the neurobiology of attachment

Infant Mental Health Journal

Borderline Personality Disorder and Mood Disorders: Mentalizing as a Framework for Integrated Treatment

Journal of Clinical Psychology

Practitioner Review: Borderline personality disorder in adolescence: recent conceptualization, intervention, and implications for clinical practice.

Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry

Commentary: Genetic influences on adolescent attachment security: an empirical reminder of biology and the complexities of development – a reply to Rutter (2014)

Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry

Genetic and environmental influences on adolescent attachment

Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry

Mentalization-based Therapeutic Interventions for Families

Journal of Family Therapy

Differential Effects of Exposure to Social Violence and Natural Disaster on Children's Mental Health

Journal of Traumatic Stress

A psychotherapeutic baby clinic in a hostel for homeless families: Practice and evaluation

Psychology and Psychotherapy

The widening scope of mentalizing: A discussion

Psychology and Psychotherapy

Reflective function as a mediator between childhood adversity, personality disorder and symptom distress

Personality and Mental Health

The effectiveness of psychodynamic psychotherapies: An update

World Psychiatry

Reaching the Hard to Reach: Evidence-based Funding Priorities for Intervention and Research

Geoffrey Baruch, Peter Fonagy, David Robins

The Handbook of Mentalization-Based Treatment

Jon G. Allen (Editor), Peter Fonagy (Editor)

Psychoanalytic Theories: Perspectives from Developmental Psychopathology

Peter Fonagy, Mary Target

The British Academy’s Wiley Prize in Psychology, first awarded in 2009 and worth £5,000, is awarded annually for lifetime achievement by an outstanding international scholar (in odd years), and promising early-career work by a UK-based psychologist (in even years).

The 2014 award went to Dr. Richard Cook, City University London, for his conceptual insights and methodological skill in the field on contemporary social cognitive neuroscience.

The 2013 award went to Professor Anne Treisman FBA FRS, whose work has had a major
impact in shaping our understanding of both auditory and visual attention.

The 2012 award went to Dr Yulia Kovas - a developmental psychologist from Goldsmiths,
University of London whose research focuses on individual differences in learning

The 2011 award went to Professor Dr Michael Tomasello in recognition of Tomasello’s work
identifying the unique cognitive and cultural processes that distinguish humans from their
nearest primate relatives, the great ape.

The 2010 award went to Dr Essi Viding - an outstanding young developmental psychologist
from University College London specialising in the causes of violent antisocial behaviour
in children and adolescents.

The 2009 award went to one of the world's leading pioneers of modern psychology-
Professor Martin Seligman
, currently Albert A Fox Leadership Professor at the University
of Pennsylvania and Director of the University's Positive Psychology Center.

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