Coping with Trauma-related Dissociation, by Suzette Boon, Kathy Steele and Ono Van Hart
(I only saw this on the "customers who bought..." list, while posting a link. It looks really interesting and relevant, but I've not read it.)
Last one, maybe by way of a conclusion:
The Grief Recovery Handbook, by John W. James and Russell Friedman.
Recovery is often likened to a grieving process, and I think this can be taken literally. Loss isn't always bereavement, it can be a change in any kind of circumstance. Any heartbreak or pain.
I know many, like me, found it perplexing that we should be ill when there aught to be some simple natural process of recovery, and perhaps there always was, and it's called grieving. Bringing things back down to a simple human level. What's surprising about this book is just how familiar the issues it adresses are, issues talked frequently about on this forum.