Joseph P. Gone is associate professor in the Department of Psychology (Clinical Area) and the Program in American Culture (Native American Studies) at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. He obtained his A.B. in psychology at Harvard University in 1992 and his doctorate in clinical and community psychology at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 2001. As a cultural psychologist, Gone has published articles and chapters concerning the ethnopsychological investigation of self, identity, personhood, and social relations in American Indian cultural contexts vis-à-vis the mental health professions.
Gone, Joseph P. (2012), Indigenous Traditional Knowledge and Substance Abuse Treatment Outcomes: The Problem of Efficacy Evaluation. The American Journal of Drug and Alcohol Abuse, 2012; 38(5): 493–497. Copyright © Informa Healthcare USA, Inc. PDF
Gone, Joseph P. (2010), Psychotherapy and Traditional Healing for American Indians: Exploring the Prospects for Therapeutic Integration. The Counseling Psychologist 38(2) 166–235. 2010 SAGE Publications. PDF
Gone, J. P., & Kirmayer, L. J. (2010), On the wisdom of considering culture and context in psychopathology. In T. Millon, R. F. Krueger & E. Simonsen (Eds.), Contemporary Directions in Psychopathology: Scientific Foundations of the DSM-V and ICD-11 (pp. 72-96). New York: Guilford. PDF