Bleuler


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Bleuler, Eugen

[bloi′lər]
Etymology: Swiss psychiatrist, 1857-1939
a pioneer investigator in the fields of autism and schizophrenia. Bleuler introduced the term schizophrenia to replace dementia praecox and identified four primary symptoms of schizophrenia, known as Bleuler's "4 As": ambivalence, associative disturbance, autistic thinking, and affective incongruity.
References in periodicals archive ?
Accepted as one of the essential symptoms of schizophrenia by Bleuler and Kraepelin, anhedonia can be defined as the inability to derive pleasure from pleasurable activities (9,10).
Also on display in the museum is a selection of the "Rhine Journey" paintings completed by Johann Ludwig (Louis) Bleuler (1792-1850) around 1820/1830.
Bleuler, Ploughe wrote his dissertation on "Angular Distributions of Alpha Particles and Protons from the Reactions H14(a, a)H14, He23(q, p)Hg26, Al27(q, p)Si30, and Si29(q, p)P31.
In 1911, Swiss psychiatrist Eugen Bleuler renamed dementia praecox "schizophrenia.
In fact, Manfred Bleuler claimed that psychotomimetic drugs "contributed nothing to the understanding of the pathogenesis of schizophrenia" (Bleuler 1959 quoted in Grob 2002: 272).
New classifications of mental illness by Kraepelin, Bleuler and others constituted an important step towards a better definition of types of illness, allowing for more specific treatments.
This concept, proposed originally by Ribot (1897) and further developed by Kraepelin (1919) and Bleuler (1950), has long been argued to be a central and etiologically important feature of schizophrenia.
The term "autism" was coined by Eugen Bleuler, a Swiss psychiatrist and psychologist, around 1912 and originally referred to "an escape from reality.
In the 1700s, the castle became the home of the Bleuler painting school, and the view from the castle ramparts inspired painters Such as William Turner.
It was the psychiatrist Eugene Bleuler who first proposed the term schizophrenia.
Initially, Bleuler (1952) proposed a four-subtype system including simple, catatonic, hebrephrenic, and paranoid.
Kastner Sabine, Vincent Perreten, Helen Bleuler, Gabriel Hugenschmidt, Christophe Lacroix, and Leo Meile.