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Discussione: tesi isteria

  1. #1

    tesi isteria

    ciao a tutti... qualcuno può aiutarmi a cercare il seguente materiale relativo alla mia tesi sull'isteria? sto diventando pazzaaaaa

    Shaeffer Jacqueline (1986)
    "Le rubis a horreur du rouge. Relations et contre-investissement hystèrique"
    Revue francaise de psychanalyse
    50, 923-944

    Forum internazionale sull'isteria
    International journal of psychoanalysis

    E magari se avete anche qualche spunto per la bibliografia... la mia tesi è sul percorso storico dell'isteria da Freud ad oggi


  2. #2
    Postatore OGM L'avatar di willy61
    Data registrazione
    Albino (BG)
    Blog Entries

    Riferimento: tesi isteria

    Se ti possono servire ho questi articoli (in inglese)

    Interpersonal profiles and neurotic symptoms: Are they associated with each other? Desmet, Mattias; Van Hoorde, Hubert; Verhaeghe, Paul; Psychoanalytic Psychology, Vol 25(2), Apr 2008. pp. 342-355. [Journal Article] Abstract: The idea that neurotic symptoms are determined by interpersonal characteristics is of central importance for psychoanalytic theory, diagnostics, and treatment. In the present paper, the hypotheses were tested that (1) in general, neurotic symptoms are associated with interpersonal problems and (2) more specific, that a hysterical and an obsessional interpersonal dimension underlie the field of neurotic symptoms and that both dimensions are associated with specific types of neurotic symptoms. In a first study, the hysterical and obsessional interpersonal profiles were mapped by correlating clinicians' ratings on hysteria and obsessional neurosis with the scales of the IIP-64 interpersonal circumplex in a sample of neurotic outpatients. Hysteria was associated with nonassertive, overly accommodating, and self-sacrificing interpersonal behavior and obsessional neurosis was associated with vindictive and cold interpersonal behavior. In a second study, associations of these interpersonal profiles with different SCL-90-R neurotic symptom clusters were investigated in a second sample of neurotic patients and in student sample. The results showed that both interpersonal profiles were significantly associated with a wide range of neurotic symptoms. However, the hypothesized differential associations of the hysterical and obsessional interpersonal profile with distinguished types of neurotic symptoms were not observed. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2008 APA, all rights reserved)

    Sexual fantasies, sexual functioning, and hysteria among women: A test of Freud's (1905) hypothesis. Cogan, Rosemary; Cochran, Bradley S.; Velarde, Luis C.; Psychoanalytic Psychology, Vol 24(4), Oct 2007. pp. 697-700. [Journal Article] Abstract: In Three essays on the theory of sexuality, Freud (1986) wrote of a relationship between hysteria and sexuality and commented that hysteria was precipitated by the onset of a real sexual situation. Here, the scores on a measure of hysteria and sexual fantasies of student women who were (n=93) and were not (n=26) intercourse active were compared. Women who were intercourse active had higher scores on the PDQ4+ Histrionic scale (Hyler, 1994), p<.0001, and higher scores on Wilson's Total Sexual Fantasies (Wilson, 1988), p<.0001. In contrast, the PDQ4+ Obsessiveness scale (Hyler, 1994) scores of women in the 2 groups did not differ, p=.65. The results provide empirical support for a relationship between hysteria and sexuality. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved)

    Hysteria in wine country: Movie review: Sideways (2004). Hoffman, Thomas; Psychoanalytic Psychology, Vol 23(4), Fal 2006. pp. 667-674. [Review-Media] Abstract: Reviews the movie, Sideways (2004). The film, Sideways, has been critically acclaimed for its screenplay, cinematography, and acting. Criticism from some quarters centered on the implausibility of the story, notably regarding the attractiveness of the two male lead roles to the two female supporting characters. Miles, the schoolteacher/writer, represents an individual with the hysterical (shy, effeminate, "foppish") subtype of histrionic personality disorder; and Jack, the actor, depicts the histrionic (hypermasculine, "Don Juan") subtype. Similarly, Stephanie, the barmaid, and Maya, the waitress/student, may be seen as even more polar representations along the spectrum of the female hysteric. These characters were blocked in various stages of psychosexual development, most notably seen in the adolescent behaviors of Miles and Jack. The wine country setting, the exposition of wine culture, and associated bacchanalian drama juxtaposed to developmental metaphors lend texture and depth to the superficial, comedic aspects of the film. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved)

    Dora's Gift; Or, Lacan's Homage to Dora. By: Rabaté, Jean-Michel. Psychoanalytic Inquiry, Feb2005, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p84-93, 10p Abstract: Lacan reopened Dora's case in 1957. in his 1951 talk (published in 1952), transference was the key; in the 1957 seminar, he focused on hysteria. Dora loved by proxy and refused to be an object of heterosexual desire. Her object was homosexual because Mrs. K embodied Dora's essential question, femininity-a question that cannot be divorced from that of the lack of the phallus and her father's gift of nothing, which is the gift of love. There is no greater gift than the gift of what one does not have. Drawing from Mauss and Levi-Strauss, Lacan concluded with an analysis of the cultural meaning of the gift. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 16299435)

    In Search of Theory: Freud, Dora, and Women Analysts. By: Tolpin, Marian. Annual of Psychoanalysis, 2004, Vol. 32, p169-184, 16p; Abstract: Provides information on theories developed by psychoanalyst Sigmund Freud to understand women's sexuality and their hysterical symptoms, depression and sense of injury. Seduction theory; Theory of hysteria; Castration theory. (AN 15392561)

    Healing Haunted Hearts--Toward a Model for Integrating Subjectivity. By: Chefetz, Richard A.. Psychoanalytic Dialogues, 2003, Vol. 13 Issue 5, p727-742, 16p Abstract: Self-organizing systems (Stechler and Kaplan, 1980) biased by dissociative experience provide a robust perspective for the modern understanding of the development of hysteria. Definition of self, framed as a function of self as agent, object, and locus (Schafer, 1968), illuminates the bias of depersonalization and the clinical presentation of persons subject to developmental influences (Main and Morgan, 1996) in early childhood, as well as to overwhelming trauma (Terr, 1991). Characteristics of self, such as coherence, continuity/consistency, congruence/incongruence, and cohesion are explored in this context. Affect is the primary organizing bias in the discernment of self and in the development of relatedness. Clinically observed isolation of subjectivity may result from the bias of intense affect, that is, shame, on self-organizing systems in a multiple self-state model. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 11530068)

    Pierre Janet and Félida Artificielle: Multiple personality in a nineteenth-century guise. By: Brown, Edward M.. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, Summer2003, Vol. 39 Issue 3, p279-288, 10p Abstract: In the wake of the recent epidemic of multiple personality phenomena, it is important to get a clear idea of what similar phenomena looked like in previous centuries. Pierre Janet's detailed description of his discovery, made during the 1880s, that he could cure hysteria by creating a healthy second personality offers a close look at a form of multiple personalities very different from what has recently been described. His description of the factors that influenced his discovery allow one to see his work in a historical context and to appreciate his confrontation with the paradoxes that this discovery revealed. © 2003 Wiley Periodicals, Inc. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1002/jhbs.10109 (AN 11772554)

    Leopards in the temple: disorders of desire. By: Rizq, Rosemary. Psychodynamic Practice, Feb2003, Vol. 9 Issue 1, p5, 19p Abstract: This paper presents a case study in an attempt to explore thc view that sexual knowledge and erotic desire are both traumatic and yet essential to development and growth. In the goodenough maturational processes, the mother's recognition and celebration of her infant's early manifestations of sexuality allows her infant to enjoy and accept his developing eroticism. Freud's concept of Nachträglichkeit describes ho,v these early, mutually satisfying erotic experiences are later revised and thought about in thc light of biological and sexual maturity. Drawing on Bollas's contemporary views of hysteria, highlighting the significance of maternal ambivalence towards the infant's physical self in later sexual development, brief psychodynamic work with a client experiencing hypoactive desire disorder is presented. The client's difficulties in integrating a perceived traumatic aspect of thc self are discussed with particular reference to transference and countertransference phenomena. The psychological function and transformational potential of erotic desire are then briefly considered. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 9734287)

    Freud's view of hysteria in light of modern trauma research. By: Huopainen, Hikka. Scandinavian Psychoanalytic Review, Sep2002, Vol. 25 Issue 2, p92, 16p; Abstract: Analyzes the development of Sigmund Freud's conceptions of hysteria in the social-clinical culture context of his period, as well as the reasons which led him to abandon the notion that trauma dissociation was an underlying cause of hysteria symptoms. Information on trauma dissociation; Development of Freud's interest in traumatic hysteria; Reasons for the loss of Freud's faith in his original theory of neurosis. (AN 9085903)

    Hysteria: Pretending to be sick and its consequences. By: Jureidini, J.; Taylor, D. C.. European Child & Adolescent Psychiatry, 2002, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p123, 6p Abstract: Hysteria, as it involves the medical profession, is a form of sickness that is defined as being without disease or illness. This lack of a biomedical explanation has limited progress in its understanding. In this essay we propose that hysteria might be better thought of as a form of pretending, elaborated in transaction with the medical system. In medicine, to pretend usually means to deceive. From the perspective of play, however, pretend is a state more akin to acting, magic, belief, and hypnosis. We provide a number of reasons why sickness is an attractive focus for pretending. We show how enactments of sickness can be scripted by a group of involved persons, each contributing from their own perspective, as occurs in the parlour game of ‘Consequences’, except in hysteria the consequences are often dire. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 7281554)

    reappraisal of medieval mysticism & hysteria. By: Kroll, Jerome; Bachrach, Bernard; Carey, Kathleen. Mental Health, Religion & Culture, Mar2002, Vol. 5 Issue 1, p83-98, 16p Abstract: This paper examines the historical association between medieval mysticism and asceticism and the psychopathological condition of hysteria. We first review the particular forms of medieval mysticism and asceticism that seem to have inspired modern psychiatrists and reductive historians to dismiss these phenomena as indubitably neurotic behaviours. Then we review the concept of hysteria as it evolved during the last two centuries for points of convergence with mysticism. Finally, we question the validity of value-laden diagnostic formulations in the domain of personality assessment. A few highly dramatic but culturally endorsed religious behaviours occuring in an otherwise well functioning individual does not constitute a basis for any psychiatric diagnosis, let alone a condemnatory characterological one such as hysteria. We propose a perspective for looking at medieval mystical states of mind and behaviours in context that moves beyond ahistoric assumptions that employ modern Western standards as the yardstick for medieval health and illness. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1080/13674670110112749 (AN 6672629)

    Language and the body: The talking cure in the new century. Di Donna, Luca; Psychoanalytic Psychology, Vol 18(3), Sum 2001. pp. 575-581. [Journal Article] Abstract: This panel was the second plenary meeting entitled "History and Psychoanalysis." The 3 invited speakers were Robert Wallerstein, Charles Spezzano, and Hanna Decker. Dr. Wallerstein discussed his current views of psychoanalysis, pointing out that there are areas of common ground within contemporary psychoanalytic theories. Dr. Spezzano suggested that there are 3 sites in the analytic situation: free association, reveries, and enactments in which the analyst gathers information that structures his or her understanding of technique. Professor Decker spoke about hysteria from a historical perspective and discussed its manifestation in somatic patients. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved)

    Fetishism and Hysteria: The Economies of Feminism Ex Uterod. By: Squier, Susan. Journal of Medical Humanities, Summer2000, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p59-69, 11p Abstract: Laurie Foos's feminist novel Ex Utero is a comic exploration of the value of the uterus. Simultaneously recursive and resistant, Foos's novel reenacts, with a difference, two confining essentialisms: hysteria , a female disorder, and fetishism , whether understood as the psychosexual response to female lack, or as capitalism's motor, the displacement of desire onto commodities. The essay explores how, if we think of the womb neither as individual possession or commodified object, we can create a new space of possibility for women at the end of the millennium. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 11303136)

    Discrete neurophysiological correlates in prefrontal cortex during hysterical and feigned disorder of movement. By: Spence, Sean A. Lancet, 04/08/2000, Vol. 355 Issue 9211, p1243, 2p, 1 chart, 1c; Abstract: Examines the neural correlation between hysterical disorders and feigned hysterical symptoms. Purpose of study to achieve objective results through positron emission tomography (PET) of the brain; Neurological investigations of two male patients exhibiting hysterical motor symptoms; Analysis of results of magnetic resonance images of right prefrontal cortexes in the patients. (AN 2980560)

    From 'Anna O.' to Bertha Pappenheim: Transforming private pain into public action. Kimball, Meredith M.; History of Psychology, Vol 3(1), Feb 2000. pp. 20-43. [Journal Article] Abstract: Bertha Pappenheim ("Anna O.") was treated for hysteria by J. Breuer when she was a young adult. As a mature adult she became a leading social worker, writer, and feminist activist in the German Jewish community. This article examines her therapy with Breuer, her own struggle for recovery, and some links between her earlier and later life, in particular the lack of intimate relationships in her life and her work against the victimization of women. Throughout the article psychoanalytic interpretations, social history, and feminist analyses are integrated to provide a contextualized examination of Pappenheim's life. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved)

    Illness without Disease - Part I. (cover story) Harvard Mental Health Letter, Sep99, Vol. 16 Issue 3, p1, 4p; Abstract: Part I. Provides information on hysteria and hypochondria. Origin of the word hysteria; Details on the modern diagnosis of somatization disorder; Conditions that are classified as somatoform disorders. (AN 2199151)

    Conversion Hysteria: History, Diagnostic Issues, and Clinical Practice. By: Crimlisk, Helen L.; Ron, Maria A.. Cognitive Neuropsychiatry, Aug99, Vol. 4 Issue 3, p165-180, 16p; Abstract: Discusses conversion hysteria with a focus on its history, various diagnostic issues and clinical practice. Sociological contributions; Focus on pathophsyciological manifestations and a variety of somatic manifestations; Discussion of issues relating to classificatory systems, diagnostic validity and terminologies and the hidden hysteria; Management and the role of primary care. DOI: 10.1080/135468099395909 (AN 4429206)

    Malingering, Hysteria, and the Factitious Disorders. By: Turner, Mark. Cognitive Neuropsychiatry, Aug99, Vol. 4 Issue 3, p193-201, 9p Abstract: The arguments contained within this paper take as their starting point the suggestion that malingering is related along three separate continua to the nosological entities of antisocial behaviour, hysteria and the factitious disorders. The paper is both an attempt to show how these continua can be underwritten and at the same time a discussion of the aetiology of the disorders in question. It will be argued that the aetiological accounts of hysteria and the factitious disorders found in the psychiatric literature fail to make room for an account of the nature of the realtionships of these disorders with malingering and thereby fail to fulfil the most important constraint on the acceptability of explanations in this area. In discussing the factitious disorders in the light of this constraint it will be suggested that psychodynamic explanations are vacuous and folk-psychological explanations in principle unavailable. With regard to hysteria it will be suggested that an explanatory account which embraces all the required phenomena and accommodates the close relationship of the disorder to malingering must make use of cognitive-psychologically informed account of self-deception which treats hysterical beliefs as beliefs which are formed as a result of a failure to accurately appraise the subjectively available evidence. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1080/135468099395927 (AN 4429204)

    Towards a Neuropsychiatry of Conversive Hysteria. By: Sierra, Mauricio; Berrios, German E.. Cognitive Neuropsychiatry, Aug99, Vol. 4 Issue 3, p267-287, 21p Abstract: In their current version, conversive symptoms were first conceptualised at the turn of the century, and from the start both neuropsychiatric and psychodynamic models became available for their explanation. Apart from theoretical and technical limitations, the early neuropsychiatric models were hampered by the fact that the definition of conversive symptom was equivocal and by exclusion. The development of important research techniques, together with an emphasis on the single case study, have led to important advances in the field and for the first time, testable hypotheses can be put forward to explain conversive disorders. Thus, neurophysiological evidence suggests that inhibitory mechanisms may be at play at a high level (cognitive stage) of sensory/motor processing leading to an exclusion from awareness of information on the ongoing status of sensory and/or motor function. Neuroimaging studies, in turn, suggest that prefrontal structures may be the more likely substrate for such inhibitory mechanisms. This putative alteration of attention and awareness should be understood in terms of the current neuropsychological view that residual unconscious cognitive processing goes on in the absence of awareness. It is also suggested that the fact that the right inferior parietal cortex (a crucial structure in the mediation of awareness), unlike primary sensory cortices, is independent from topological constraints, may explain the lack of anatomical constraint observed in conversion symptoms. Circumstantial evidence for the involvement of brain attentional system in conversion hysteria is also provided by lateralisation studies, which show that, as in parietal neglect, conversion symptoms also tend to lateralise to the left side regardless of hand dominance. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1080/135468099395963 (AN 4429200)

    Jean-Martin Charcot and the Epilepsy/Hysteria Relationship. By: Faber, Diana P.. Journal of the History of the Neurosciences, Dec97, Vol. 6 Issue 3, p275, 16p; Abstract: Focuses on the study of hysteria with particular reference to the work of Jean-Martin Charcot, a neurologist in France. Contemporary perceptions and diagnoses of epilepsy and hysteria; Charcot's problems in describing an isolated pathology of hysteria in terms of its relation to epilepsy; Comparison between Charcot's and W.R. Gower's diagnosis of hysteria. (AN 6106723)

    On the early history of male hysteria and psychic trauma. By: Libbrecht, Katrien; Quackelbeen, Julien. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, Oct95, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p370-384, 15p Abstract: This paper discusses the influence of Jean-Martin Charcot's views on Sigmund Freud's early theory of hysteria arid the notion of psychical trauma. We consider the early history of both psychical trauma arid male hysteria, for in Charcot's view traumatic hysteria and male hysteria are identical. Freud's two 1886 lectures on male hysteria, delivered after his return from Paris, are crucial to the subject because they present Freud's first impressions of Charcot and his teaching. Some of the ideas presumed in the two lectures foreshadow Freud's later generalization of the etiological role of trauma and his theory of the role of psychical trauma ill the genesis of hysteria; that is, each hysterical symptom is due to a psychical trauma reviving an earlier traumatic event - the so-called principle of deferred action (Nachtraglichkeil), Several arguments substantiate the thesis that Freud's notion of psychical sexual) trauma wits developed in reference to Charcot's notion of traumatic hysteria, and that the early psychoanalytic theory of psychical trauma is clearly indebted to Freud's encounter with Charcot's male traumatic hysterical patients. The discussed Freudian development points out the major role of (physical) traumata in eliciting psychopathological pictures and in this way is of definite historical relevance for the present-day discussion on the traumatic nature of the so-called multiple personality syndrome and other dissociative disorders. and post-traumatic stress disorders. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 9512201275)

    Charcot and the Theatre of Hysteria. By: Justice-Malloy, Rhona. Journal of Popular Culture, Spring95, Vol. 28 Issue 4, p133-138, 6p; Abstract: The article focuses on the upsurge of hysteria among middle-class women from the standpoint of Jean-Martin Charcot, the first professor of clinical diseases of the nervous system at Salpêtrière Asylum in Paris, France. When Charcot was at the height of his career, of the 500 women admitted during a two-year period in 1882-83, approximately 20.5 percent were diagnosed as hysterical or having hysterical symptoms. Through the media of photography, Charcot and his students recorded erotic misbehavior of their female hysterical patients in disturbing detail. Emotions such as fear, ecstasy, passion, surprise, pleasure and religious enthusiasm were the aspect of the attacks that received extensive documentation and were depicted time and again in the Iconographie photographic de la Salpêtrière's staff. The iconography of hysteria as defined by Charcot, with all its evocations of the circus and theatre seems to have been so widely publicized at the end of the century in both pictorial and verbal form as to constitute for that historical moment a cultural perception of how to act when insane. In fact, hysterical gestures did find their way onto the Paris stage. As the fame of Charcot and his rendition of hysteria spread beyond scientific circles and into the realm of the arts, a subtle relation developed between literature and psychiatry. (AN 9601232328)

    A re-reading of Studies on Hysteria: the Freud-Breuer break revisited. Muller, John P.; Psychoanalytic Psychology, Vol 9(2), Spr 1992. pp. 129-156. [Journal Article] Abstract: Argues that the commonly accepted view that J. Breuer and Freud ended their relationship simply because the former objected to the latter's claim as to the sexual etiology of the psychoneuroses is a myth (propounded by Freud and E. Jones) that masked an ongoing polemic in Studies on Hysteria. Breuer objected to Freud's claim that symbolic processes unconsciously determine symptoms. What disturbed both Freud and Breuer was Freud's vision of an interpenetration of intelligence and sexuality operating according to the laws of language completely out of the ego's awareness. The unconscious link between sexuality and intellection remains as problematic today. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved)

    Oltre al sempre bellissimo: "Isteria" di Christopher Bollas Libro - IBS - Isteria - Bollas Christopher

    e ad "Anoressia e isteria. Una prospettiva clinico-culturale" Libro - IBS - Anoressia e isteria. Una prospettiva clinico-culturale - Barbetta Pietro

    Buona tesi

    Dott. Guglielmo Rottigni
    Ordine Psicologi Lombardia n° 10126

  3. #3

    Riferimento: tesi isteria

    grazie mille... gentilissimo

  4. #4

    Riferimento: tesi isteria

    Ciao Marysole,

    sono uno studente triennale di 29 anni e sto svolgendo la tesi di laurea sull'isteria; sto lavorando e ho un bimbo di 2 anni...potresti gentilmente darmi mandarmi i capitoli della tua tesi cosi da avere un grande aiuto?

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