Psychiatric Bulletin of the New York State Hospitals, Volume 2

New York. State Hospital Commission, .

Published by Ulan Press
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B00A9IB570 Used good or better, we ship best copy available! May have signs of use, may be ex library copy. Book Only. Expedited shipping is 2-6 business days after shipment, standard is 4-14 business days after shipment. Used items do not include access codes, cd's or other accessories, regardless of what is stated in item title. If you need to guarantee that these items are included, please purchase a brand new copy. Bookseller Inventory #

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Title: Psychiatric Bulletin of the New York State ...
Publisher: Ulan Press


Book Condition: Good

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New York State Hospital Commission
Published by Rarebooksclub.com, United States (2012)
ISBN 10: 1130112756 ISBN 13: 9781130112757
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Book Description Rarebooksclub.com, United States, 2012. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 246 x 189 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1917 Excerpt: .recognized, but the patient is frightened, which suggests that unconsciously the sound is still regarded as a shell. Later the habit of starting at any sound persists without any fear. That this is purely a neurotic habit, is demonstrated by such instances as the following: I was talking to a patient when he moved to knock some ashes from a cigarette into a small bowl. While his hand was approaching the bowl, a door slammed. The patient proceeded to execute his movement quite carefully and then to jump violently, although more than a second had elapsed between the sound and the jump. At this stage the patient can, if he exerts sufficient effort, train himself to remain calm when sudden noises occur. Quite frequently the patients who are more intelligent can remember accurately the phases of development and disappearance of this symptom. The patient has now come to appear objectively normal, but grave defects are still subjectively present to interfere with his renewed adaptation to trench warfare. He finds, for instance, that crowded traffic makes him excessively nervous. He is fearful that his taxicab will run over some one in the street, or that there will be collisions. He finds himself fearful if he is in a high place, or looks out of a window some distance from the ground. He can not enter a tunnel, and thunder-storms terrify him. Perhaps his most distressing symptom is his feeling of incompetence and his lack of desire to return to the front. He is a subject of serious mental conflict. He knows that duty calls him to fight again, and that he ought cheerfully to assume these duties, but he recognizes that he is a coward, feels great shame over this, and is even more ashamed of the lack of desire to do his bit. It is this final phase which may be indefi. Bookseller Inventory # APC9781130112757

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New York. State Hospital Commission
Published by RareBooksClub
ISBN 10: 1130112756 ISBN 13: 9781130112757
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Book Description RareBooksClub. Paperback. Book Condition: New. This item is printed on demand. Paperback. 188 pages. Dimensions: 9.7in. x 7.4in. x 0.4in.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1917 Excerpt: . . . recognized, but the patient is frightened, which suggests that unconsciously the sound is still regarded as a shell. Later the habit of starting at any sound persists without any fear. That this is purely a neurotic habit, is demonstrated by such instances as the following: I was talking to a patient when he moved to knock some ashes from a cigarette into a small bowl. While his hand was approaching the bowl, a door slammed. The patient proceeded to execute his movement quite carefully and then to jump violently, although more than a second had elapsed between the sound and the jump. At this stage the patient can, if he exerts sufficient effort, train himself to remain calm when sudden noises occur. Quite frequently the patients who are more intelligent can remember accurately the phases of development and disappearance of this symptom. The patient has now come to appear objectively normal, but grave defects are still subjectively present to interfere with his renewed adaptation to trench warfare. He finds, for instance, that crowded traffic makes him excessively nervous. He is fearful that his taxicab will run over some one in the street, or that there will be collisions. He finds himself fearful if he is in a high place, or looks out of a window some distance from the ground. He can not enter a tunnel, and thunder-storms terrify him. Perhaps his most distressing symptom is his feeling of incompetence and his lack of desire to return to the front. He is a subject of serious mental conflict. He knows that duty calls him to fight again, and that he ought cheerfully to assume these duties, but he recognizes that he is a coward, feels great shame over this, and is even more ashamed of the lack of desire to do his bit. It is this final phase which may be indefi. . . This item ships from La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Bookseller Inventory # 9781130112757

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3.

New York State Hospital Commission
Published by Rarebooksclub.com, United States (2012)
ISBN 10: 1130112756 ISBN 13: 9781130112757
New Paperback Quantity Available: 10
Print on Demand
Seller
The Book Depository
(London, United Kingdom)
Rating
[?]

Book Description Rarebooksclub.com, United States, 2012. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 246 x 189 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1917 Excerpt: .recognized, but the patient is frightened, which suggests that unconsciously the sound is still regarded as a shell. Later the habit of starting at any sound persists without any fear. That this is purely a neurotic habit, is demonstrated by such instances as the following: I was talking to a patient when he moved to knock some ashes from a cigarette into a small bowl. While his hand was approaching the bowl, a door slammed. The patient proceeded to execute his movement quite carefully and then to jump violently, although more than a second had elapsed between the sound and the jump. At this stage the patient can, if he exerts sufficient effort, train himself to remain calm when sudden noises occur. Quite frequently the patients who are more intelligent can remember accurately the phases of development and disappearance of this symptom. The patient has now come to appear objectively normal, but grave defects are still subjectively present to interfere with his renewed adaptation to trench warfare. He finds, for instance, that crowded traffic makes him excessively nervous. He is fearful that his taxicab will run over some one in the street, or that there will be collisions. He finds himself fearful if he is in a high place, or looks out of a window some distance from the ground. He can not enter a tunnel, and thunder-storms terrify him. Perhaps his most distressing symptom is his feeling of incompetence and his lack of desire to return to the front. He is a subject of serious mental conflict. He knows that duty calls him to fight again, and that he ought cheerfully to assume these duties, but he recognizes that he is a coward, feels great shame over this, and is even more ashamed of the lack of desire to do his bit. It is this final phase which may be indefi. Bookseller Inventory # APC9781130112757

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