What are the lived experiences of homosexual Muslim men? An interpretative phenomenological analysis

Howard, Edward Adlington (2021). What are the lived experiences of homosexual Muslim men? An interpretative phenomenological analysis. University of Birmingham. Foren.Clin.Psy.D.

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Thesis Overview
This thesis was submitted as part of the Doctorate in Forensic Clinical Psychology at the School of Psychology, University of Birmingham. It comprises of two volumes. The first volume is the research component, consisting of a meta-synthesis, an empirical study and press releases. The second volume is the clinical component and includes five Forensic Clinical Practice Reports (FCPR).

Volume I: Research Component
This volume comprises of three chapters. The meta-synthesis explores the experiences of ethnic minority homosexual men. The empirical paper presents a qualitative study exploring the experiences of Muslim men who identify as homosexual, and how they cope with difficult experiences. The press releases provide a lay summary of the meta-synthesis and the empirical paper.

Volume II: Clinical Component
This volume consists of five FCPRs. FCPR 1 presents a cognitive behavioural and behavioural formulation of Jane’s depression. FCPR 2 is a service evaluation and FCPR 3 is a single-case experiment design of John’s charging behaviours on an intensive care unit. FCPR 4 is a case study of David and his voice hearing experience, and FCPR 5 is an abstract of an oral presentation on a service evaluation of the Clinical Psychology service within a men’s local prison.

Type of Work: Thesis (Doctorates > Foren.Clin.Psy.D.)
Award Type: Doctorates > Foren.Clin.Psy.D.
Licence: All rights reserved
College/Faculty: Colleges (2008 onwards) > College of Life & Environmental Sciences
School or Department: School of Psychology
Funders: None/not applicable
Other Funders: Birmingham and Solihull Mental Health NHS Foundation Trust
Subjects: B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BF Psychology
H Social Sciences > H Social Sciences (General)
URI: http://etheses.bham.ac.uk/id/eprint/11913


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