Synonyms for josef_breuer or Related words with josef_breuer

emil_kraepelin              sigmund_freud              ebing              wilhelm_stekel              richard_von_krafft              wilhelm_wundt              alois_alzheimer              theodor_reik              donald_winnicott              wilhelm_reich              fritz_perls              eugen_bleuler              binswanger              ludwig_binswanger              ignaz_semmelweis              otfrid_foerster              franz_anton_mesmer              sándor_ferenczi              rudolf_virchow              wolfgang_köhler              freud              wilhelm_fliess              franz_mesmer              viktor_frankl              karl_jaspers              wundt              hermann_rorschach              carl_wernicke              bruno_bettelheim              gustav_fechner              franz_nissl              fliess              psychosomatic_medicine              ernst_kretschmer              röschlaub              helene_deutsch              max_wertheimer              julius_wagner_jauregg              laura_perls              krafft_ebing              bleuler              otto_loewi              karl_menninger              gustav_theodor_fechner              stanislav_grof              therapie              otto_fenichel              bertha_pappenheim              medard_boss              erich_fromm             



Examples of "josef_breuer"
Josef Breuer published "Traite Clinique et Therapeutique de L'Hysterie".
Following his interest in hypnotism, especially in its "introspective" variant, Bleuler became interested in Sigmund Freud's work. He favorably reviewed Josef Breuer and Sigmund Freud's "Studies on Hysteria".
The 1968 TV film "Prescription: Murder", which introduced the character of Columbo, begins with the murderer (Gene Barry), an arrogant psychiatrist, stumping party guests in a game of Botticelli by choosing Josef Breuer, an obscure Nineteenth-Century neurophysiologist.
The hypnoid state is a theory of the origins of hysteria published jointly by Josef Breuer and Sigmund Freud in their "Preliminary communication" of 1893, subsequently reprinted as the first chapter of "Studies on Hysteria" (1895).
Free association is a technique used in psychoanalysis (and also in psychodynamic theory) which was originally devised by Sigmund Freud out of the hypnotic method of his mentor and colleague, Josef Breuer.
A legend arose about the conclusion of Pappenheim‘s treatment by Josef Breuer. It was handed down in slightly different versions by various people; one version is contained in a letter from Freud to Stefan Zweig:
Josef Breuer and Ewald Hering reported in 1868 that a maintained distention of the lungs of anesthetized animals decreased the frequency of the inspiratory effort or caused a transient apnea. The stimulus was therefore pulmonary inflation.
The Talking Cure and chimney sweeping were terms Bertha Pappenheim, known in case studies by the alias Anna O., used for the verbal therapy given to her by Josef Breuer. They were first published in "Studies on Hysteria" (1895).
Sigmund Freud and Josef Breuer of Austria published "Studies on Hysteria", based on the case of Bertha Pappenheim (known as Anna O.), developing the Talking Cure; Freud and Breuer later split over Freud's obsession with sex.
Krehl made contributions in the field of cardiac pathology and in his research of metabolic diseases. Also, he admired the psychoanalytic work of Sigmund Freud and Josef Breuer, and had a keen interest in psychopathological aspects of disease from an individualized, psychosomatic standpoint.
Josef Breuer (; 15 January 1842 – 20 June 1925) was a distinguished Austrian physician who made key discoveries in neurophysiology, and whose work in the 1880s with his patient Bertha Pappenheim, known as Anna O., developed the talking cure (cathartic method) and laid the foundation to psychoanalysis as developed by his protégé Sigmund Freud.
Between 1880 and 1882 Bertha Pappenheim was treated by Austrian physician Josef Breuer for a variety of nervous symptoms that appeared when her father suddenly became ill. Breuer kept his then-friend Sigmund Freud abreast of her case, informing his earliest analysis of the origins of hysteria.
At first the family did not react to these symptoms, but in November 1880 a friend of the family, the physician Josef Breuer, began to treat her. He encouraged her, sometimes under light hypnosis, to narrate stories, which led to partial improvement of the clinical picture, although her overall condition continued to deteriorate. Starting on 11 December Bertha Pappenheim was bedridden for several months.
The Hering–Breuer inflation reflex, named for Josef Breuer and Ewald Hering, is a reflex triggered to prevent over-inflation of the lung. Pulmonary stretch receptors present in the smooth muscle of the airways respond to excessive stretching of the lung during large inspirations.
Psychoanalysis is a set of theories and therapeutic techniques related to the study of the unconscious mind, which together form a method of treatment for mental-health disorders. The discipline was established in the early 1890s by Austrian neurologist Sigmund Freud and stemmed partly from the clinical work of Josef Breuer and others.
The character of Cecily Körtner is based upon a number of early patients of Freud's, most notably Anna O. but also Dora and others. Similarly, the character of Josef Breuer and his role as mentor and friend in Freud's life as portrayed by Larry Parks is in fact a combination of the real Breuer with Wilhelm Fliess.
Freud's mentor, Josef Breuer, may have actually introduced the concept of abreaction. Early in his career, psychoanalyst Carl Jung expressed interest in abreaction, or what he referred to as "trauma theory", but later decided it had limitations in treatment of neurosis. Jung said:
In 1870, the philosopher Hippolyte Taine presented an introduction to the theories of Braid in his review "Intelligence". In 1880, a neurologist of Breslau, Rudolf Heidenhain, impressed by the achievements of the public hypnotizer Carl Hansen, adopts his method and publishes a book on animal magnetism. In Austria, the neurologist Moritz Benedikt experiments with hypnosis, followed by the doctor Josef Breuer.
Anna O. was the pseudonym of a patient of Josef Breuer, who published her case study in his book "Studies on Hysteria," written in collaboration with Sigmund Freud. Her real name was Bertha Pappenheim (1859–1936), an Austrian-Jewish feminist and the founder of the "Jüdischer Frauenbund" (League of Jewish Women).
The novel starts with Dr. Josef Breuer sitting in a cafe in Venice, Italy waiting for Lou Salomé, who was involved with Friedrich Nietzsche. She has written a letter stating that the future of the philosophy of Germany is at stake and that the German philosopher needs help desperately. The plot develops into a therapy where Breuer needs to have his soul treated, i.e. to help him get over a patient who he treated for hysteria and with whom he has fallen in love, whereas Nietzsche needs help with his migraines. Influenced by the revolutionary ideas of his young disciple Sigmund Freud, Josef Breuer starts the dangerous strategy that will mean the origin of the psychoanalysis. Thanks to their unusual relation, both of them will see how their perspective of life changes completely. The story also explains how Friedrich Nietzsche received the inspiration to write his famous book, "Thus Spoke Zarathustra".