Matthew Broome

matthew broome


2017 - present Director of the Institute for Mental Health and Chair in Psychiatry and Youth Mental Health.
2013 - 2017 Senior Clinical Research Fellow, Department of Psychiatry, University of Oxford.
2006 - 2013 Associate Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, University of Warwick.
2001 - 2006 Lecturer and Research Fellow, Institute of Psychiatry, King's College London.



2017 Elected to Fellowship of The Royal College of Psychiatrists (FRCPsych).
2015 PhD Philosophy, University of Warwick.
2008 PhD Psychiatry, King’s College London, University of London.
2001 Membership of the Royal College of Psychiatrists (MRCPsych), Royal College of Psychiatrists.
1997 MBChB (Awarded with Honours), University of Birmingham.
1994 BSc (Hons) Pharmacology, University of Birmingham.


Edited books

Thompson, A.D., Broome, M.R., (2020) Risk Factors for psychosis: Paradigms, mechanisms, and prevention. Elsevier Press.
Stanghellini, G., Broome, M.R, Raballo, A., Fernandez, A.V., Fusar-Poli, P., Rosfort, R. (2019) The Oxford Handbook of Phenomenological Psychopathology. Oxford University Press.
Broome, M.R., Bottlender, R., Rosler, M., Stieglitz, R-D. (2017) Manual for Assessment and Documentation of Psychopathology in Psychiatry. Hogrefe.
Broome, M.R., Harland, R., Owen, G. S., & Stringaris, A. (2013). The Maudsley Reader in Phenomenological Psychiatry. Cambridge University Press.
Broome, M. R., Bortolotti, L. (2009). Psychiatry as Cognitive Neuroscience: Philosophical Perspectives. Oxford University Press.



Peer-reviewed papers can be found via Google Scholar or via University of Birmingham

Matthew’s research interests include the prodromal phase of psychosis, delusion formation, functional neuroimaging, the role of GABA in psychotic symptoms, the relationship between autism and psychosis, mood instability, early intervention services, youth mental health, interdisciplinary research, and the philosophy and ethics of psychiatry and neuroscience. In philosophy, he is particularly interested in phenomenology and psychiatry, the German post-Kantian tradition, the philosophy of cognitive neuroscience and neuroethics.