I N D E X
Abu-Lughod, Lila, 47, 194, 219
Admission: criteria for, 8–9; multi-
ple, 10–11; weight, 9, 44, 47, 169
Alternative therapy, xx–xxi. See also
Narrative therapy
Anthropology: Critically Applied
Medical, 22–25
Anti-Anorexia/Anti-Bulimia League,
206–7
Behavior modification, 2–3, 8–9, 10–
12, 123
Bird, Johnella, 201–3, 245
Body: as construct, 33–36; as entity,
29–30, 219–20; and treatment,
62, 67–69. See also Feminine
fitness
Borderline personality disorder: and
class, race, and ethnicity, 160; and
clinical construction of anorexia,
160–61, 167–70, 172–76, 178,
182–87, 191–92; and eating disor-
ders, 168; and externalizing
behavior, 167; and narrative
therapy, 208; and resistance to
treatment, 161, 169
Bordo, Susan, 1, 27, 34, 56, 61, 215,
219, 234
Bourdieu, Pierre, 29–30, 244
Boys, and eating disorders, 213–14
Bruch, Hilde, 9, 218, 222, 226
Brumberg, Joan, 5, 26–27
Bulimia, 211; DSM definition of, 8,
214–15
Butler, Judith, 35, 70, 136, 169–70,
219–20
Capitalist development, 5; and mater-
nal caretaking, 77; and natural
family, 76–78; and nuclear family,
75–77
Class, race, and ethnicity: and bor-
derline personality disorder, 160;
and clinical construction of
anorexia, 157–60, 165, 168, 169–
71, 173–76, 184, 186, 191–92; and
eating disorders, 158; and family,
40; and family therapy, 179–80;
and feminine fitness, 51–53; and
structural family therapy, 177–78,
180–81, 184; and treatment of
anorexia, 5–6, 187–88, 189–91
Clinical construction of anorexia: and
borderline personality disorder,
160–61, 167–70, 172–76, 178,
182–87, 191–92; and class, race,
and ethnicity, 157–60, 165, 168,
169–71, 173–76, 184, 186, 191–92;
and externalizing behavior, 163–
67, 168–70, 175, 178, 183–87, 192;
and familial substitution, 178; and
family therapy, 176, 192; and hos-
Previous Page Next Page