Melville-Wiseman, J. 2021. Elusive tensions in everyday relationship-based social work practice: exploring the challenges for social work education at the interface between religion and sexuality . in: Scherer, B. (ed.) Queering Paradigms IX Peter Lang.
Melville-Wiseman, J. 2021. Listening to the voices of care experienced individuals and communities – the disconcerting values of the Government Children’s Social Care Review. Social Work 2020-21 under Covid-19.
Melville-Wiseman, J. 2017. Spirituality and sexuality: exploring tensions in everyday relationship-based practice. in: Crisp, B. (ed.) Routledge Handbook of Religion, Spirituality and Social Work Routledge.
Melville-Wiseman, J. 2016. The sexual abuse of vulnerable people by registered social workers in England: an analysis of the health and care professions council fitness to practise cases. The British Journal of Social Work. 46 (8). https://doi.org/10.1093/bjsw/bcw150
Melville-Wiseman, J. 2016. A case study of an incident of professional sexual abuse in UK mental health services. in: International Womens Issues Conference 2016 - Selected Papers University of Central Florida.
Melville-Wiseman, J. and Eastern Mediterranean University 2013. Mental health law in the UK and the professional sexual abuse of women. in: Selected Papers from the 4th International Conference - Gender Equality and the Law: Famagusta, Cyprus Eastern Mediterranean University Press.
Melville-Wiseman, J. 2013. Teaching through the tension: resolving religious and sexuality based schism in social work education. International Social Work. 56 (3), pp. 290-309. https://doi.org/10.1177/0020872812474485
Melville-Wiseman, J. 2012. Taking relationships into account in mental health services. in: Koubel, G. and Bungay, H. (ed.) Rights, Risks and Responsibilities: Interprofessional Working in Health and Social Care Basingstoke Palgrave. pp. 123-141
Melville-Wiseman, J. 2011. Professional sexual abuse in mental health services: capturing practitioner views of a contemporary corruption of care. Social Work and Social Sciences Review. 15 (3), pp. 26-43. https://doi.org/10.1921/095352212X655320