Synonyms for neuroses or Related words with neuroses

neurosis              hypochondria              sleeplessness              hypersexuality              paraphilic              psychoneurosis              neurasthenia              paraphilias              derealization              symptomatologies              neurotic              compulsions              obsessional              melancholia              hallucinosis              aboulia              catatonia              psychosomatic              paraphrenia              obsessions              amnesias              hyperarousal              sadism              delusion              tremens              erotomania              somatization              psychopathological              dysphoria              moodiness              hypomania              severalbreaths              psychopathology              agnosias              fearfulness              korsakoff              paraphilia              aphasias              paranoia              hypersexual              capgras              anhedonia              hallucinatory              idiocy              hopelessness              nonconvulsive              hypnopompic              erotophobia              disorderdysthymic              schizoid             

Examples of "neuroses"
• "Neuroses are not Religious", Nekuda, Jerusalem, 2009
In retrospect, Rivers' particular method of treating the war neuroses and his theory of the origin of neuroses—while pioneering in their day—have failed to leave a huge mark on the history of psychology. However, the "general" contributions of psychiatrists treating war neuroses, in combination with the overwhelming prevalence of the neuroses during the Great War, led to a revolution in the British perspective of mental illness and its treatment.
Crohn noted that it can be difficult for physicians to correctly differentiate neuroses from diseases of the organs. He said that all doctors will occasionally mistake diseases of the organs for neuroses or vice versa.
[The "Dhammapada"'s] teaching - to repress the instincts entirely is to generate neuroses; to give them full rein is also to end up in neuroses - is supported by modern psychology.
The neuroses were later split into anxiety disorders and other disorders.
PITONIAKÓWKA - Recommended in diseases of neuroses, obesity, inflammation of the upper respiratory tract and bronchi.
WANDA - Retrieved know since 1867. Recommended in diseases of the gastrointestinal tract, neuroses, obesity and gout.
In the same year he published his findings in "The Lancet", Rivers also composed an article on the various types of "psycho-therapeutics" in practice at the time. Rivers' personal and complete theory on the origin of the "psycho-neuroses," including the war neuroses, was not to be published until 1920 with the publication of "Instinct and the Unconscious: A Contribution to a Biological Theory of the Psycho-Neuroses".
Freire was able to reconcile his duties of his chair of Pharmacology with his clinical practice as a M.D. and did research and developed concepts on the development of psychoses and neuroses. He supported the theory of “imprinting”, of “reconditioned reflex” one of the conditioner of neurosis syndromes and created a theory of four new neuroses: the Rejection Syndrome, the Neurosis of Hate, the Neuroses of Insecurity- Anxiety and the Neurosis of the Incestuous Links.
SZYMON – Recommended in gastrointestinal diseases, as well as in neuroses, obesity and gout.
Jung saw collective neuroses in politics: "Our world is, so to speak, dissociated like a neurotic." (Jung (1964) p. 85)
The two authors agree that psychotherapy as it is currently conceived is inadequate to deal with modern anxieties and neuroses.
The strip was based on Allen's comedic persona and focused on his neuroses, angst, sexual frustration and frequent psychiatric treatment.
According to "Online Nevada Encyclopedia", "Despite neuroses and irrational anxieties, Berman was a versatile writer in many literary genres."
The twelfth and final edition of "Psychopathia Sexualis" presented four categories of what Krafft-Ebing called "cerebral neuroses":
By studying the symptoms of diseases, Cullen classified diseases into different classes. One class of diseases was called "neuroses."
According to psychoanalytic theory, neuroses may be rooted in ego defense mechanisms, but the two concepts are not synonymous. Defense mechanisms are a normal way of developing and maintaining a consistent sense of self (i.e., an ego). But only those thoughts and behaviors that produce difficulties in one's life should be called neuroses.
In 1889 he published a treatise on traumatic neuroses that was harshly criticized by eminent physicians that included Jean-Martin Charcot (1825–1893) and Max Nonne (1861–1959); the reason being due to Oppenheim's assertion that psychological trauma caused organic changes that perpetuated psychic neuroses.
Rivers's methodology for treating the war neuroses are often, and somewhat unfairly, said to have stemmed from Sigmund Freud. While it is true that Rivers was aware of and was influenced by Freud's theories and by the practice of psychoanalysis, he did not blindly subscribe to all of Freud's premises. Most importantly, Rivers saw the instinct of self-preservation rather than the sexual instinct, as the driving force behind war neuroses. (Essays such as Freud and the War Neuroses: Pat Barker's "Regeneration" further compare Freud and Rivers' theories; see also the subsection on Rivers' "Instinct and the Unconscious" below; see also Rivers' "Conflict and Dream" for his own opinion on Freudian theory".")
William Cullen advanced an influential medical nosology which included four classes of neuroses: coma, adynamias, spasms, and vesanias. The vesanias included amentia, melancholia, mania, and oneirodynia.