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      Resilience, Adaptive Peacebuilding and Transitional Justice : How Societies Recover after Collective Violence 

      Conceptualising Resilience in the Context of Transitional Justice

      edited-book
      Cambridge University Press

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          Most cited references61

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          Violence, Peace, and Peace Research

          J. Galtung (1969)
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            Resilience across Cultures

            M. Ungar (2006)
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              Resilience and mental health: how multisystemic processes contribute to positive outcomes

              More is known about the factors that predict mental disorder than about the factors and processes that promote positive development among individuals exposed to atypically high levels of stress or adversity. In this brief Review of the science of resilience, we show that the concept is best understood as the process of multiple biological, psychological, social, and ecological systems interacting in ways that help individuals to regain, sustain, or improve their mental wellbeing when challenged by one or more risk factors. Studies in fields as diverse as genetics, psychology, political science, architecture, and human ecology are showing that resilience depends just as much on the culturally relevant resources available to stressed individuals in their social, built, and natural environments as it does on individual thoughts, feelings, and behaviours. With growing interest in resilience among mental health-care providers, there is a need to recognise the complex interactions across systems that predict which individuals will do well and to use this insight to advance mental health interventions.
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                Author and book information

                Book Chapter
                October 7 2021
                : 46-70
                10.1017/9781108919500.003
                97a5582c-d511-4daf-a1cc-4c59d2ae6b80
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