PDF copies of the articles, chapters, and reports listed below may be downloaded by clicking on the relevant citation (* indicates student co-authors).
Gone, J. P., *Blumstein, K. P., Dominic, D., Fox, N., Jacobs, J., *Lynn, R. S., Martinez, M., & Tuomi, A. (in press). Teaching tradition: Diverse perspectives on the pilot Urban American Indian Traditional Spirituality Program. American Journal of Community Psychology.
Gone, J. P. (2017). Foreword – Indigenous healing past and present: Exploding persistent binaries. In S. L. Stewart, R. Moodley, & A. Hyatt (Eds.), Indigenous cultures and mental health counselling: Four directions for integration with counselling psychology (pp. vii-xii). New York: Routledge.
Gone, J. P., *Hartmann, W. E., & *Sprague, M. R. (2017). “Wellness interventions for Indigenous communities in the United States: Exemplars for action research.” In M. A. Bond, C. B. Keys, & I. Serrano-Garcia (Eds.), APA handbook of community psychology: Vol. 2. Methods for community research and action for diverse groups and issues (pp. 507-522). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
*Pomerville, A., *Burrage, R. L., & Gone, J. P. (2016). Empirical findings from psychotherapy research with Indigenous populations: A systematic review. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 84(12), 1023-1038.
*Burrage, R. L., Gone, J. P., & Momper, S. L. (2016). Urban American Indian community perspectives on resources and challenges for youth suicide prevention. American Journal of Community Psychology, 58(1-2), 136-149.
*Hartmann, W. E., & Gone, J. P. (2016). “Psychological-mindedness and American Indian historical trauma: Interviews with service providers from a Great Plains reservation.” American Journal of Community Psychology, 57(1-2), 229-242.
Wexler, L., & Gone, J. P. (2016). “Exploring possibilities for Indigenous suicide prevention: Responding to cultural understandings and practices.” In J. White, I. Marsh, M. J. Kral, & J. Morris (Eds.), Critical suicidology: Transforming suicide research and prevention for the 21st century (pp. 56-70). Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press.
*Moorehead, V., Gone, J. P., & *December, D. (2015). “A gathering of Native American healers: Exploring the interface of Indigenous tradition and professional practice.” American Journal of Community Psychology, 56(3), 383-394.
Wexler, L., Chandler, M., Gone, J. P., Cwik, M., Kirmayer, L. J., LaFromboise, T., Brockie, T., O’Keefe, V., Walkup, J., & Allen, J. (2015). “Advancing suicide prevention research with rural American Indian and Alaska Native populations.” American Journal of Public Health, 105(5), 891-899.
Gone, J. P. (2014). “Colonial genocide and historical trauma in Native North America: Complicating contemporary attributions.” In A. Woolford, J. Benvenuto, & A. L. Hinton (Eds.), Colonial genocide in indigenous North America (pp. 273-291). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
Rowan, M., Poole, N., Shea, B., Gone, J. P., Mykota, D., Farag, M., Hopkins, C., Hall, L., Mushquash, C., & Dell, C. (2014). “Cultural interventions to treat addictions in Indigenous populations: Findings from a scoping study.” Substance Abuse Treatment Prevention and Policy, 9(34).
*Hack, S., Larrison, C. R., & Gone, J. P. (2014). “American Indian identity in mental health services utilization data from a rural Midwestern sample.” Cultural Diversity & Ethnic Minority Psychology, 20(1), 68-74.
Alcántara, C., & Gone, J. P. (2014). “Multicultural issues in the clinical interview and diagnostic process.” In F. T. L. Leong, L. Comas-Diaz, G. C. N. Hall, V. C. McLoyd, & J. E. Trimble (Eds.), APA handbook of multicultural psychology: Vol. 2. Applications and training (pp. 153-163). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
*Hartmann, W. E., *Kim, E. S., *Kim, J. H. J., *Nguyen, T. U., *Wendt, D. C., Nagata, D. N., & Gone, J. P. (2013). “In search of cultural diversity, revisited: Recent publication trends in cross-cultural and ethnic minority psychology.” Review of General Psychology, 17(3), 243-254.
*Hartmann, W. E., & Gone, J. P. (2013). “American Indian and Alaska Native mental health.” In M. Shally-Jensen (Ed.), Mental health care issues in America: An encyclopedia (Vol. 1, pp. 40-47). Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO.
*Hartmann, W. E., & Gone, J. P. (2012). “Incorporating traditional healing into an Urban American Indian Health Organization: A case study of community member perspectives.” Journal of Counseling Psychology, 59(4), 542-554.
*Wendt, D. C., & Gone, J. P. (2012). “Decolonizing psychological inquiry in Native American communities: The promise of qualitative methods.” In D. K. Nagata, L. Kohn-Wood, & L. A. Suzuki (Eds.), Qualitative strategies for ethnocultural research (pp. 161-178). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
Wexler, L., & Gone, J. P. (2012). “Culturally-responsive suicide prevention in indigenous communities: Unexamined assumptions and new possibilities.” American Journal of Public Health, 102(5), 800-806.
*Alcántara, C., Abelson, J. L., & Gone, J. P. (2012). “Beyond anxious predisposition: Do Padecer de Nervios and Ataque de Nervios add incremental validity to predictions of current distress among Mexican immigrant mothers?” Depression & Anxiety, 29(1), 23-31.
Gone, J. P. (2011). “’I came to tell you of my life’: Narrative expositions of ‘mental health’ in an American Indian community.” In M. Aber, K. Maton, & E. Seidman (Eds.), Empowering settings and voices for social change (pp. 134-154). New York: Oxford University Press.
Gone, J. P. (2010). “Psychotherapy and traditional healing for American Indians: Exploring the prospects for therapeutic integration.” The Counseling Psychologist, 38(2), 166-235. [Major Contribution]
Gone, J. P., & *Alcantara, C. (2010). “The Ethnographically Contextualized Case Study Method: Exploring ambitious achievement in an American Indian community.” Cultural Diversity & Ethnic Minority Psychology, 16(2), 159-168.
Gone, J. P., & Kirmayer, L. J. (2010). “On the wisdom of considering culture and context in psychopathology.” In T. Millon, R. F. Kruger, & E. Simonsen (Eds.), Contemporary directions in psychopathology: Scientific foundations of the DSM-V and ICD-11 (pp. 72-96). New York: Guilford Press.
Gone, J. P. (2010). [Review of the book “The bearer of this letter”: Language ideologies, literary practices, and the Fort Belknap Indian community, by M. J. Morgan]. American Indian Culture and Research Journal, 34(3), 137-140.
Gone, J. P. (2010). “An American Indian illustration of primary prevention (Sidebar for Ch. 15: Mental health in the realm of primary prevention by A. M. Wells, G. A. Mance, & M. T. Tirmazi).” In L. Cohen, V. Chavez, & S. Chehimi (Eds.), Prevention is primary: Strategies for community well being (2nd ed., pp. 384-385). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
Gone, J. P. (2009). “Encountering professional psychology: Re-envisioning mental health services for Native North America.” In L. J. Kirmayer & G. G. Valaskakis (Eds.), Healing traditions: The mental health of Aboriginal peoples in Canada (pp. 419-439). Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press.
Anderson, J. D., & Gone, J. P. (2009). “Native American religious traditions.” In R. A. Shweder, T. Biddell, A. Dailey, S. Dixon, P. J. Miller, & J. Modell (Eds.), The child: An encyclopedic companion (pp. 670-672). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Gone, J. P. (2008). “The Pisimweyapiy Counselling Centre: Paving the red road to wellness in northern Manitoba.” In J. B. Waldram (Ed.), Aboriginal healing in Canada: Studies in therapeutic meaning and practice (pp. 131-203). Ottawa, Ontario: Aboriginal Healing Foundation.
*Alcántara, C., & Gone, J. P. (2008). “Suicide in Native American communities: A transactional-ecological formulation of the problem.” In F. T. L. Leong & M. M. Leach (Eds.), Suicide among racial and ethnic groups: Theory, research, and practice (pp. 173-199). New York: Routledge.
Gone, J. P. (2007). “’We never was happy living like a Whiteman’: Mental health disparities and the postcolonial predicament in American Indian communities.” American Journal of Community Psychology, 40(3-4), 290-300.
Gone, J. P., & *Alcántara, C. (2007). “Identifying effective mental health interventions for American Indians and Alaska Natives: A review of the literature.” Cultural Diversity & Ethnic Minority Psychology, 13(4), 356-363.
*Alcántara, C., & Gone, J. P. (2007). “Reviewing suicide in Native American communities: Situating risk and protective factors within a transactional-ecological framework.” Death Studies, 31(5), 457-477.
Gone, J. P. (2006). “Mental health, wellness, and the quest for an authentic American Indian identity.” In T. Witko (Ed.), Mental health care for urban Indians: Clinical insights from Native practitioners (pp. 55-80). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
Gone, J. P., & *Alcántara, C. (2006). Traditional healing and suicide prevention in Native American communities: Research and policy considerations. Unpublished report contracted by the Office of Behavioral and Social Sciences Research, National Institutes of Health (Contract No. MI-60823).
Gone, J. P., & *Alcántara, C. (2005). “Practice makes perfect?: Identifying effective psychological treatments for mental health problems in Indian country.” In E. H. Hawkins & R. D. Walker (Eds.), Best practices in behavioral health services for American Indians and Alaska Natives. Portland, OR: One Sky National Resource Center. [DRAFT-ONLY MONOGRAPH]
Gone, J. P. (2004). “Keeping culture in mind: Transforming academic training in professional psychology for Indian country.” In D. A. Mihesuah & A. Cavender Wilson (Eds.), Indigenizing the academy: Transforming scholarship and empowering communities (pp. 124-142). Lincoln, NE: University of Nebraska.
Gone, J. P. (2003). “American Indian mental health service delivery: Persistent challenges and future prospects.” In J. S. Mio & G. Y. Iwamasa (Eds.), Culturally diverse mental health: The challenges of research and resistance (pp. 211-229). New York: Brunner-Routledge.
Gone, J. P., Miller, P. J., & Rappaport, J. (1999). “Conceptual self as normatively oriented: The suitability of past personal narrative for the study of cultural identity.” Culture & Psychology, 5(4), 371-398.