Psychogenesis of Mental Disease by Hull, Richard Francis Carrington; Jung, Carl Gustav

By Hull, Richard Francis Carrington; Jung, Carl Gustav

This 3rd quantity of Jung's accumulated Works includes his well known monograph "On the Psychology of Dementia Praecox" (1907), defined by means of A. A. Brill as crucial for each scholar of psychiatry--"the paintings which firmly demonstrated Jung as a pioneer and medical contributor to psychiatry." additionally incorporated are 9 different papers in psychiatry, the earliest being "The content material of the Psychoses," written in 1908, and the newest being papers, written in 1956 and 1958, which embrace Jung's conclusions after a long time of expertise within the psychotherapy of schizophrenia.

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Psychogenesis of Mental Disease

This 3rd quantity of Jung's amassed Works includes his popular monograph "On the Psychology of Dementia Praecox" (1907), defined via A. A. Brill as imperative for each pupil of psychiatry--"the paintings which firmly tested Jung as a pioneer and clinical contributor to psychiatry. " additionally integrated are 9 different papers in psychiatry, the earliest being "The content material of the Psychoses," written in 1908, and the newest being papers, written in 1956 and 1958, which include Jung's conclusions after decades of expertise within the psychotherapy of schizophrenia.

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54] We are indebted to Heilbronner 76 for an important observation. Examining a series of associations in a case of hebephrenia, he found that on one occasion 41%, and on another 23%, of the reaction-words referred to the environment. , is due to the lack of new ideas. I can confirm this observation from my own experience. ” [55] New and independent views on the psychology of dementia praecox are expressed by Otto Gross. 77 He proposes dementia sejunctiva as a name for the disease, the reason being the disintegration or “sejunction” of consciousness.

Several investigators have attempted to solve this riddle. [33] Stransky 59 has investigated the problem of dementia praecox from the clinical side. ” 60 Stransky thus differentiates Kraepelin’s conception, and especially emphasizes that “emotional deterioration” is not the only thing one meets with clinically. The striking incongruity between idea and affect which we observe daily in dementia praecox is a commoner symptom at the onset of the disease than is the emotional deterioration. This incongruity obliges Stransky to assume two distinct psychic factors, the noöpsyche and the thymopsyche, the former comprising all purely intellectual and the latter all affective processes.

My companion, who usually displayed great feeling for such chimes, suddenly began to rail at it, saying he could not bear that disgusting ringing in the major key, it sounded frightful; moreover it was a hideous church and a squalid-looking village. ) This remarkable inappropriate affect interested me, and I pursued my investigations further. My companion then began to abuse the local parson. The reason he gave was that the parson had a repulsive beard and—wrote very bad poetry. My companion, too, was poetically inclined.

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Psychogenesis of Mental Disease by Hull, Richard Francis Carrington; Jung, Carl Gustav
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