BURTON-BRADLEY, B. G. (1987)
The Hungerford Massacre and its Aftermath; in British Journal of Psychiatry, Vol. 151. (p. 866)
BURTON-BRADLEY, B. G. (1985)
The amok syndrome in Papua and New Guinea; in Simons, Ronald C. & Hughes, C. C. (eds.): The culture-bound syndromes: Folk illnesses of psychiatric and anthropological interest; Springer. (pp. 237–250)
Kipling was perhaps a little premature, for the twain have met in more recent times with the Judgment Seat still in the offing, and nowhere is this more apparent than in the case of the exotic syndrome stripped of its mystique under the penetrating onslaught of modern behavioural science. Thus we find such entities as latah, koro, hsieh-ping, imu, possession syndromes, and mass hysteria with a variety of romantic-sounding names (for example, “Vailala madness” and “mushroom madness”) coming down to earth with nosological statuses more in keeping with known psychiatric concepts. It is proposed here to give an account of the Papua and New Guinea version of the amok syndrome which to date has received little medical attention, and to produce evidence to support a sociopsychodynamic explanation of the condition.
BURTON-BRADLEY, B. G. (1972)
The Amok Runner In Cross-Cultural Perspective; Indian Journal of Psychiatry, Vol. 14, No. 3. (pp. 299-305)
BURTON-BRADLEY, B. G. (1968)
The amok syndrome in Papua and New Guinea; Medical Journal of Australia, Vol. 1. (pp. 252-256)
also published in 1970 in Burton Bradley, B. G.: Psychiatry and the law in the developing country - With special reference to the Territory of Papua and New Guinea; South Pacific Commission.
also published in 1973 in Burton-Bradley, B. G.: Longlong - Transcultural psychiatry in Papua and New Guinea; Public Health Dept. Port Moresby.
BURTON-BRADLEY, B. G. (1975)
Stone age crisis: A psychiatric appraisal; Vanderbilt University Press, Nashville.