Abdullah, T., and Brown, T. (2011). Mental illness stigma and ethnocultural beliefs, values and norms: an integrative review. Clinical Psychology Review, 31, 934–48.
Anderson, M. (2003). One flew over the psychiatric unit: mental illness and the media. Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing, 10, 297–306.
Corrigan, P.W. (2000). Mental health stigma as social attribution: implications for research methods and attitude change. Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, 7, 48–67.
Corrigan, P.W. (2004). How stigma interferes with mental health care. American Psychologist, 59, 614–25.
Corrigan, P. W., and Miller, F. E. (2004). Shame, blame, and contamination: a review of the impact of mental illness stigma on family members. Journal of Mental Health, 13, 537–48.
Corrigan, P. W., Watson, A. C., and Miller, F. E. (2006). Blame, shame, and contamination: the impact of mental illness and drug dependence stigma of family members. Journal of Family Psychology, 20, 239–46.
Corrigan, P. W., Towan, D., Green, A., et al. (2002). Challenging two mental illness stigmas: personal responsibility and dangerousness. Schizophrenia Bulletin, 28, 293–310.
Feldman, D., and Crandall, C. (2007). Dimensions of mental illness stigma: what about mental illness causes social rejection? Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 26(2), 137–54.
Gladstone, B. (2014). Changing the story: (Co) producing help-seeking narratives with children of parents with mental ilnesses. Fourth International Conference on Families with Parental Mental Health Challenges. Berkeley, California, USA.
Goffman, E. (1963). Stigma: Notes on the Management of Spoiled Identity. London: Penguin.
Hinshaw, S. P. (2005). The stigmatization of mental illness in children and parents: developmental issues, family concerns and research needs. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 46(7), 714–34.
Hinshaw, S. P. (2007). The Mark of Shame: Stigma of Mental Illness and an Agenda for Change. New York: Oxford University Press.
Jorm, A. F., Blewitt, K. A., Griffiths, K. M., et al. (2005). Mental health first aid responses of the public: results from an Australian national survey. BMC Psychiatry, 5, 9–17.
Kaplan, K., Kottsieper, P., Scott, J., et al. (2009). Adoption and Safe Families Act State Statutes regarding parental mental illnesses: a review and targeted intervention. Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal, 33(2), 91–4.
Karnieli-Miller, O., Perlick, D., Nelson, A., et al. (2013). Family members of persons living with a serious mental illness: experiences and efforts to cope with stigma. Journal of Mental Health, 22(3), 254–62.
Koschade, J. E., and Lynd-Stevenson, R. (2011). The stigma of having a parent with a mental illness: genetic attributions and associative stigma. Australian Journal of Psychology, 63, 93–9.
Larson, J. E., and Corrigan, P. (2008). The stigma of families with mental illness. Academic Psychiatry, 32, 87–91.
Lauber, C., Nordt, C., Braunschweig, C., et al. (2006). Do mental health professionals stigmatize their patients? Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 113, 51–9.
Lauber, C., and Rossler, W. (2007). Stigma towards people with mental illness in developing countries in Asia. International Review of Psychiatry, 19(2), 157–78.
Link, B. G., and Phelan, J. C. (2001). Conceptualizing stigma. Annual Review of Sociology, 27, 363–85.
London School of Economics and Political Science (2012). How Mental Illness Loses Out in the NHS. London: Centre for Economic Performance.
Magliano, L., Fiorillo, A., De Rosa, C., et al. (2004). Beliefs about schizophrenia in Italy: a comparative nationwide survey of the general public, mental health professionals, and patients’ relatives. Canadian Journal of Psychiatry, 49(5), 322–30.
Martin, J., Pescosolido, B., and Tuch, S. (2000). Of fear and loathing: the role of ‘disturbing behavior,’ labels, and causal attributions in shaping public attitudes toward people with mental illness. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 41(2), 208–23.
Martin, N., McKnight, C., and Edwards Karmazyn, J. (n.d.). Empowerment, disclosure and group identification: the consumer role in reducing self-stigma, discrimination and enhancing social inclusion. National Network for Mental Health (www.slideshare.net/neasa56/nnmh-policy-paper).
Mehta, S., and Farina, A. (1988) Associative stigma: perceptions of the difficulties of college-aged children of stigmatized fathers. Journal of Social Clinical Psychology, 7, 192–202.
Mullick, M., Miller, L. J., and Jacobsen, T. (2001). Insight into mental illness and child maltreatment risk among mothers with major psychiatric disorders. Psychiatric Services, 52, 488–92.
Pescosolido, B., Monahan, J., Link, B., et al. (1999). The public’s view of the competence, dangerousness and need for legal coercion of persons with mental health problems. American Journal of Public Health, 89(9), 1339–45.
Phelan, J. C. (2005). Geneticization of deviant behaviour and consequences of stigma: the case of mental illness. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 46, 307–22.
Phelan, J. C., Link, B. G., Stueve, A., et al. (2000). Public conceptions of mental illness in 1950 and 1996: what is mental illness and is it to be feared? Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 41, 188–207.
Price-Robertson, R. (2015). Fatherhood and mental illness: a review of key issues (CFCA Paper No. 30). Melbourne, Australian Institute of Family Studies.
Rashed, M. A. (2013). Psychiatric judgments across cultural contexts: relativist, clinical-ethnographic, and universalist-scientific perspectives. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy, 38(2), 128–48.
Reavley, N. J., and Jorm, A. F. (2011). National Survey of Mental Health Literacy and Stigma. Canberra: Commonwealth of Australia.
Reupert, A. E., and Maybery, D. (2007). Strategies and issues in supporting children whose parents have a mental illness within the school system. School Psychology International, 28(2), 195–205.
Schulze, B. (2007). Stigma and mental health professionals: a review of the evidence on an intricate relationship. International Review of Psychiatry, 19(2), 137–55.
Tanner, D. (2000). Crossing bridges over troubled waters?: working with children of parents experiencing mental distress. Social Work Education, 19(3), 287–97.