Pathochemical markers in major psychoses
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Pathochemical markers in major psychoses

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Published by Springer-Verlag in Berlin, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Psychoses -- Physiological aspects -- Congresses.,
  • Biochemical markers -- Congresses.,
  • Brain chemistry -- Congresses.,
  • Psychotic Disorders -- physiopathology -- congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by H. Beckmann and P. Riederer ; with contributions by M. Ackenheil ... [et al.].
ContributionsBeckmann, H. Dr., Riederer, P., Ackenheil, M.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC512 .P297 1985
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 158 p. :
Number of Pages158
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2851853M
ISBN 100387134441
LC Control Number84014195

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This volume contains the proceedings of the symposium Pathochemical Markers in Major Psychoses, held in Vienna in July The development of biological markers in psychiatric diseases, par­ ticularly in the field of neurochemistry, has made substantial progress during recent years although the. Pathochemical markers in major psychoses. [H Beckmann, Dr.; P Riederer; M Ackenheil;] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: H Beckmann, Dr.; P Riederer; M Ackenheil. Find more information about: ISBN: Abstract. The morphological substrates of major psychoses are controversial. While structural changes in the brain are commonly present in dementias and organic psychoses, no consistent morphological deficits have been demonstrated in functional psychoses that are often associated with a variety of pathochemical by: Pathochemical Markers in Major Psychoses. Morphological Backgrounds of Pathochemical Studies in Major Psychoses. Kurt Jellinger. Pages Dopamine Function and Neuroleptics in Schizophrenia — Post-Mortem Studies of Human Brain Tissue. Gavin P. Reynolds. About this book.

In Emil Kraepelin distinguished “dementia praecox” from the affective psychoses. Shortly afterwards, Bleuler proposed the name “schizophrenia”, and since that time, the beginning of modern biological psychiatry, studies have been performed with the aim of understanding the basic mechanisms of these somatic disturbances (Kraepelin ; Bleuler ).   Williams and Wilkins, Baltimore, p Jakob H, Beckmann H (): Prenatal developmental disturbances in the limbic allocortex in schizophrenics. J Neural Transm Jellinger K (): Neuromorphological background of pathochemical studies in major psychoses. In; Beckman H, Riederer P (eds), Pathochemical Markers of Major Psychoses. Abstract. The morphological substrates of major psychoses are controversial. While structural changes in the brain are commonly present in dementias and organic psychoses, no consistent deficits have been substantiated in schizophrenia and other psychoses that are associated with a variety of pathochemical changes.   In Namba M, Kaiya H (eds), Psychobiology of Schizophrenia. New York: Pergamon, pp Jellinger K (): Neuromorphological background of pathochemical studies in major psychoses. In Beckmann H, Riederer P (eds), Pathochemical Markers in Major Psychoses. Berlin: Springer-Verlag, pp Kanazawa I (): Grid microdissection of human.

Neuromorphological background of pathochemical studies in major psychoses. In Pathochemical Markers in Major Psychoses (ed. Beckmann, Winkelman, N. W. & Book, M. H. (). Observations on the histopathology of schizophrenia. American Journal of Psychiatry ,   Proceedings of the IVth World Congress in Biological Psychiatry. New York; Elsevier (in press). Jellinger K (): Neuromorphological background of pathochemical studies in major psychoses. In Beckman H, Riederer P (eds), Pathochemical Markers in Major Psychoses. Heidelberg: Springer, pp Kraepelin E (): Introduction a la psychiatric.   J Neural Transm Jellinger K (): Neurornorphological background of pathochemical studies in major psychoses. In Beckman H, Riederer P (eds), Pathochemical Markers of Major Psychoses. Heidelberg: Springer, pp   Also the reverse is often true: functional psychoses may be accompanied by a variety of somatic symptoms, suggesting an underlying internal or neurological disease. An interesting example in this respect is the case history of king George III, whose episodic psychiatric suffering has been ascribed to a porphyric disease (Dean, ; Macalpine.