By Jan Dirk Blom
A Dictionary of Hallucinations is designed to function a reference handbook for neuroscientists, psychiatrists, psychiatric citizens, psychologists, neurologists, historians of psychiatry, basic practitioners, and lecturers dealing professionally with recommendations of hallucinations and different sensory deceptions.
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Extra info for A Dictionary of Hallucinations
The term neuroleptic was introduced in 1955 by the French psychiatrists Jean Delay (1907– 1987) and Pierre Deniker (b. 1917), who were the first to test the efficacy and safety of chlorpromazine in individuals with a clinical diagnosis of ∗ schizophrenia. In 1957, Delay and Deniker published a proposal for the biochemical action of chlorpromazine. A subsequent publication by the Swedish pharmacologists Arvid Carlsson (b. 1923) et al. in 1963, which designated the antipsychotics primarily as antidopaminergic agents, is generally regarded as an empirical corroboration of Delay and Deniker’s biochemical thesis.
Archives of Neurology, 48, 101–105. Anton’s Symptom see Anton–Babinski syndrome. Anton’s Syndrome see Anton–Babinski syndrome. Anwesenheit see Sensed presence. Apophany see Apophenia. Apophenia Also known as apophany. Etymologically, both terms appear to stem from the Greek words 32 Apparition A apo (away from, apart) and phainein (to show, to make appear). It has been suggested, however, that apophenia results from a misspelling and that the proper term should be apophrenia, from the Greek words apo (away from) and phren (nerve, mind).
When consumed in small quantities, A. muscaria is said to have stimulating properties that allow for exceptional physical performances. This thesis has been debated, however, by authors who state that the effects of A. muscaria resemble those of opium. A. muscaria intoxication may entail a period of ‘sleep’ lasting from a half-hour to 2 hours, during which the subject is said to remain largely aware of all regu- lar sensory input. e. a 5- to 10-hour stretch of ∗ visual and/or ∗ auditory hallucinations.
A Dictionary of Hallucinations by Jan Dirk Blom