I'm working on a deconstruction of a high fantasy setting. The plot starts with a female protagonist being forcibly summoned into said setting with few to none of her memories.
The world is populated with a lot of humanoids but no humans. They have advanced beyond medieval era technology but instead of a "industrial revolution" they had a "magical industrial revolution". The access to the magic is pseudolimited, anyone can be a mage, but with a lot restriction. Humans per se are somewhat known, but mostly feared because the last humans turned very dangerous (not necessary evil, but dangerous).
She needed a lot of time to adjust, physically speaking. This world, due the lack of pollution, has a brighter sky (which caused her a lot of headaches due photosensitivity) and a purer air. Also she had a couple of month of barely being able to eat, for the same reason an inmate has trouble eating "healthy" food after years of only eating prison food.
The language barrier was solved with help of a telepathy user and because since she's not the first human being summoned into that world, there were a (very) few persons that had some graps of the very basics of English. She was still forced to learn not only a new language from scratch but also the basics of history, biology, geography and while the maths remain the same at its core, most of the names are different (for example the Euler number has a different name, for there was no Euler in that world). While at first she had some economic support form the local bounty hunter's guild (the police of my setting) it was because they were interested in hiring her or at least having a leash on her.
I want to know what are the psychological effects of being transported to a world, vastly different from her world (from the little that she remembers)
Assume that she's a normal, albeit physically fit, person
So far I got a depression from the wishing to return, mixed with the fact that she has to hide her human nature most of the time, and the fact that her only helpers consider her more of a military asset than a person. But I would like a more in-depth analysis