Professor Greg Murray
Doctor of Philosophy, The University of Melbourne, Australia; Master of Psychology (Cinical Psychology), La Trobe University, Australia
- Faculty of Health, Arts & Design
- School of Health Sciences
- Centre for Mental Health
- Department of Psychological Sciences
Professor Greg Murray has an international reputation for clinical psychology research, being ranked in the top 1% of researchers worldwide in the fields of bipolar disorders, circadian rhythms, personality and affect. He has published more than 200 articles, chapters and books primarily on the conceptualisation, aetiology and psychological treatment of mood disorders. After a first career in music, he took out his PhD from University of Melbourne in 2001, and has been a full Professor at Swinburne since 2011.
Professor Murray’s work has had significant community impact. He wrote the Australian Psychological Society guidelines for treating bipolar disorder and is an author on the influential Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists mood disorder guidelines. Professor Murray is a founding member and Deputy Lead of the Canada-based CREST.BD – an international research network studying psychosocial issues in bipolar disorder. He has won multiple individual awards for teaching and research impact, completed 25 doctoral students, and provided professional development workshops for hundreds of psychologists and psychiatrists across Australia and overseas. He is a practicing clinical psychologist and Fellow of the Australian Psychological Society, a member of multiple task forces of the International Society for Bipolar Disorders, and a contributor to the forthcoming DSM-5-TR.
Professor Murray has played numerous leadership roles within and outside academia, including Head of Psychology and Chair of headspace Hawthorn. Current leadership roles include Director of Swinburne's Centre for Mental Health, Patron of Bipolar Life, and Chair of Orygen Youth Health's Research Review Committee.
Clinical Psychology; mood disorders; bipolar disorder; circadian rhythms; sleep
Fields of Research
- Biological Psychology (neuropsychology, Psychopharmacology, Physiological Psychology) - 170101
- Health, Clinical And Counselling Psychology - 170106
Also published as: Murray, Greg; Murray, G.; Murray, Gregory; Murray, Greg W.; Murray, Gregory W.
This publication listing is provided by Swinburne Research Bank. If you are the owner of this profile, you can update your publications using our online form.
- 2015-10-03: Clocks move forward one hour this weekend for daylight saving - The Mercury
- 2015-10-03: Clocks move forward one hour this weekend for daylight saving - Herald Sun
- 2015-10-03: Clocks move forward one hour this weekend for daylight saving - Adelaide Advertiser
- 2015-10-03: Clocks move forward one hour this weekend for daylight saving - Daily Telegraph
- 2015-10-03: Clocks move forward one hour this weekend for daylight saving - Courier Mail
- 2015-10-03: Clocks move forward one hour this weekend for daylight saving - Perth Now
- 2015-10-03: Daylight saving, clocks forward - Beijing Bulletin
- 2015-10-02: Daylight saving, clocks forward - Big News Network
- 2015-10-02: Experts weigh in on how to cope with daylight savings - International Business Times
- 2015-10-01: Science backed tips for adjusting to daylight saving - Science Alert
- 2015-07-18: Circadian mechanisms in winter depression and bipolar disorder - The Age
- 2013-06-09: Psychological Science and Bipolar Disorder - 3RRR 'Radio Therapy'
- 2013-04-26: Media portrayals of Bipolar Disorder - 3RRR 'Radio Therapy'
- 2012-10-06: Cover your curtains - the long days are back - Sydney Morning Herald
- 2012-06-29: Explainer: what is bipolar disorder? - The Conversation
- 2012-04-26: Cometh the hour, Sleepeth the man - Times Higher Education Supplement
- 2011-09-07: Sleeping with the fishes: Somalian cavefish shed light on our body clocks - The Conversation
- 2010-10-01: Daylight saving time shift increases health risks - Sydney Morning Herald
- 2010-05-31: Tips to fight SAD symptoms in winter - Sydney Morning Herald
- 2010-05-17: Trouble sleeping? Your body clock is out of sync - The International News
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