In Clinical Neurosis there is the attempt to assemble present knowledge of psychiatric disorders conventionally termed neuroses. The purpose is to present knowledge from different perspectives and a particular effort has been made to present the knowledge of the disorders from both the psychological and biological viewpoints, then subsequently to show how both approacvhes should be combined for the maximal effectiveness of therapeutic intervention. The survey of active research has been updated and over 50 per cent of the references are to studies and books published since the first edition of Clinical Neurosis The book is intended to be of service to all clinicians who undertake the treatment of neurotic disorders. The nomenclature of disorders has been thoroughly revised and theterminology of the latest systems of classification, the ICD-10 and the DSM-III-R has been adopted and explained. There are new sections on the growing fields of clinical interest in eating disorders, including bulimia and anxiety disorders including panic disorder. A further new section is an introductory chapter which surveys the field and disorders.
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Concepts of neurosis
Mild depressive disorders
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abnormal agoraphobia anhedonia anorexia nervosa antidepressant antidepressant drugs anxiety and depression anxiety disorder approach aspects assessment associated attitudes behaviour benzodiazepine brain bulimia nervosa bulimic cent clinical clinician cognitive cognitive therapy compulsion concept considered criteria definition depersonalization depressed mood depressive disorder depressive illness diagnostic disease dissociative Dissociative disorders distress disturbance dysthymia eating disorders effect emotional episodes experience factors fatigue fear feelings Freud hysteria individual irritability major depression manifestations mental mood disorder neurosis neurotic disorders normal observation obsessional disorder obsessions occur onset outcome pain panic attacks panic disorder patients suffering persistent personality disorder pharmacological phenomena phobia physical present problems procedure psychiatric disorder psychodynamic psychological psychotic relationship reported response role Scale Separation anxiety disorder severe sexual situation Snaith social specific stress studies survey syndrome techniques term theory therapeutic therapist therapy thoughts tion traits treatment usually vomiting