Synonyms for ebing or Related words with ebing

sexualis              ranke              stekel              dilthey              bleuler              wundt              haushofer              psychopathia              mitscherlich              otfried              schleiermacher              reimarus              fichte              simmel              sombart              kernberg              wilamowitz              brentano              kahlbaum              ekkehard              spener              windelband              eilhard              kautsky              bultmann              grimmelshausen              ritschl              otfrid              bettelheim              waismann              plessner              ratzel              butenandt              shpet              ulrichs              ehrenfels              woldemar              groddeck              fechner              troeltsch              hufeland              thematisch              kuehnelt              loringhoven              gesenius              cumont              cassirer              penck              geopolitik              tieck             

Examples of "ebing"
Richard Freiherr von Krafft-Ebing (full name Richard Fridolin Joseph Freiherr Krafft von Festenberg auf Frohnberg, genannt von Ebing) was an Austro–German psychiatrist and author of the foundational work "Psychopathia Sexualis".
Richard von Krafft-Ebing saw BDSM interests as the end of a continuum.
The twelfth and final edition of "Psychopathia Sexualis" presented four categories of what Krafft-Ebing called "cerebral neuroses":
The term "anilingus" was coined by sexologist Richard von Krafft-Ebing in his book "Psychopathia sexualis" (1886).
Richard von Krafft-Ebing was a German-Austrian psychiatrist and one of the founders of scientific sexology. His first systematic work on sexual pathology was published in 1877 in a German psychiatric journal. His influential work, "Psychopathia Sexualis" was published in 1886. Numerous expanded German editions followed, and it was widely translated. Krafft-Ebing became a proponent of the sickness model of homosexuality.
The term was first defined by Richard von Krafft-Ebing in his book: "Psychopathia sexualis. Eine klinisch-forensische Studie" (Stuttgart: Enke 1886).
The term "masochism" was coined in 1886 by the Austrian psychiatrist Richard Freiherr von Krafft-Ebing (1840–1902) in his book "Psychopathia Sexualis":
Around 1850, Belgian physician Joseph Guislain coined the word "nécrophiles" in a lecture about mental illness, with reference to infamous contemporary necrophile François Bertrand. The term was popularized about a decade later by psychiatrist Bénédict Morel, who also discussed Bertrand. Richard von Krafft-Ebing included necrophilia in his 1886 "Psychopathia Sexualis". Krafft-Ebing based his conclusions on the cases of Bertrand and Victor Ardisson, and suggested that Bertrand's necrophilia was caused by congenital feeble-mindedness and early masturbation.
Psychopathia Sexualis is a 2006 American drama film written and directed by Bret Wood. The film's vignettes are based on the sexual perversity study of Richard von Krafft-Ebing, who is portrayed in the film by Ted Manson.
Following Wardale's departure from the SAR, the Beaconsfield shops carried out a minimal modification on an NBL-built ex Class 25 condenser, no. 3454 which had been converted to a free-exhausting non-condensing Class 25NC named "B.I. Ebing".
Bertrand's case prompted Joseph Guislain to coin the term 'necrophilia'. He was also discussed extensively by other early theorists of necrophilia, including Richard von Krafft-Ebing and Havelock Ellis.
The title "Krafft-Ebbings Dick" refers to the early German sexologist Richard von Krafft-Ebing (with one b). "Krautrock #1" was recorded live in Germany, the title refers to the genre of music.
In his 1886 book "Psychopathia Sexualis", psychiatrist Richard von Krafft-Ebing noted a case of a serial murderer in the 1870s, a Frenchman named Eusebius Pieydagnelle who had a sexual obsession with blood and confessed to murdering six people.
Krafft-Ebing, born in Mannheim, Germany, studied medicine at the University of Heidelberg, where he specialized in psychiatry. He later practiced in psychiatric asylums. After leaving his work in asylums, he pursued a career in psychiatry, forensics, and hypnosis.
This month, as every month, the 1,508,000 copies of terror magazines, known to the trade as the shudder group, will be sold throughout the nation... They will contain enough illustrated sex perversion to give Krafft-Ebing the unholy jitters.
Krafft-Ebing mentioned "paedophilia erotica" in a typology of "psycho-sexual perversion". He wrote that he had only encountered it four times in his career and gave brief descriptions of each case, listing three common traits:
Richard Krafft-Ebing was a German psychiatrist who sought to revolutionize sexuality in the late nineteenth century. Working in a time of sexual modesty, Krafft-Ebing brought light to sexuality as an innate human nature verses deviancy. His most notable work, "Psychopathia Sexualis", was a collection of case studies highlighting sexual practices of the general public. The textbook was the first of its kind recognizing the variation within human sexuality, such as: nymphomania, fetishism, and homosexuality. Psychiatrists were now able to diagnose psychosexual disorders in place of perversions. "Psychopathia Sexualis" was used as reference in psychological, medical, and judicial settings. Krafft-Ebing is considered the founder of medical sexology; he is the predecessor of both Sigmund Freud and Havelock Ellis.
The term sexual inversion implied gender role reversal. Female inverts were, to a greater or lesser degree, inclined to traditionally male pursuits and dress; according to Krafft-Ebing, they had a "masculine soul". Krafft-Ebing believed that the most extreme inverts also exhibited reversal of secondary sex characteristics; Ellis's research had not demonstrated any such physical differences, but he devoted a great deal of study to the search for them. The idea appears in "The Well" in Stephen's unusual proportions at birth and in the scene set at Valerie Seymour's salon, where "the timbre of a voice, the build of an ankle, the texture of a hand" reveals the inversion of the guests.
Krafft-Ebing wrote about this method that "... the object of post-hypnotic suggestion is to remove the impulse to masturbation and homosexual feelings, and to encourage heterosexual emotions with a sense of virility". Krafft-Ebing described three cases in which he believed it had proved satisfactory, writing that they "seem to afford a proof that even the gravest cases of congenital sexual inversion may be benefited by the application of hypnotism". He warned however that "only when hypnotism produces deep somnambulism decided and lasting results may be hoped for".
He rejected castration as a cure for homosexuality, and the internment of gay people in asylums, except in cases involving sex crimes. Krafft-Ebing cautioned that the success or failure of treatments for homosexuality proved nothing about its causes. He defended the right of patients to receive such treatment. Krafft-Ebing criticised several objections to medical treatment of homosexuality, including the charges that it was ineffective and that it gave an opportunity "to tainted individuals to propagate their perversions". In his view, physicians had a duty to provide such treatment if it was requested.