alienation

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alienation

 [āl″yen-a´shun]
1. estrangement from society; feelings of being an outsider, foreigner, or outcast.
2. estrangement from one's self; feelings of unreality or depersonalization.
3. alienation of affect; isolation of ideas from feelings, avoidance of emotional situations, and other efforts to estrange one's self from one's feelings.

a·li·en·a·tion

(ā-lē-en-ā'shŭn),
A condition characterized by a lack of meaningful relationships with others, sometimes resulting in depersonalization and estrangement from others.
[L. alieno, pp. -atus, to make strange]

alienation

(āl′yə-nā′shən, ā′lē-ə-)
n.
1. The act of alienating or the condition of being alienated; estrangement: Alcoholism often leads to the alienation of family and friends.
2. Emotional isolation or dissociation.

alienation

[āl′yənā′shən]
Etymology: L, alienare, to estrange
the act or state of being estranged or isolated. See also depersonalization. alien, adj., alienate, v.
(1) The feeling of being apart from or unattached to others; estrangement felt in a setting viewed as foreign, unpredictable, or unacceptable, as occurs in depersonalization; the sensation that one has been removed from friends, family or one’s usual social setting; cultural estrangement
(2) The sense of being removed from one’s own emotions—alienation of affect

alienation

Psychiatry
1. The sensation that one has been removed from friends, family or one's usual social setting; cultural estrangement. See Depersonalization.
2. The sense of being removed from one's own emotions–alienation of affect.

a·li·en·a·tion

(ā'lē-ĕn-ā'shŭn)
A condition characterized by lack of meaningful relationships with others, sometimes resulting in depersonalization and estrangement from others.
[L. alieno, pp. -atus, to make strange]

alienation

1. A state of estrangement from, or inability to relate to, other people, concepts, social norms, or even oneself. Alienation, especially of the latter type, may be a feature of psychiatric disorder, but equally it may result from an accurate perception of the social environment.
2. A feeling that one's thoughts and emotions are under the control of someone else or that others have access to one's mind. One of the symptoms of SCHIZOPHRENIA.

alienation

isolation or separation from the standard.

Patient discussion about alienation

Q. my dad has msa, he has recently started seeing things, eg aliens, government consp.ext not fully reconzing lov does not reconize loved ones while having these episodes, becomes anxious and ill manered just not like my dad at all, he's so quite and polite normally.

A. Multi Systems Atrophy = MSA

Try this:
http://www.credencegroup.co.uk/Eclub/ses/sessearch.php?q=atrophy&pvdc=0
Get in touch with the credence group - they know very very much.

More discussions about alienation
References in periodicals archive ?
34) In the United States, sale of "surplus" Indian lands and conversion of tribal lands into individual holdings that became alienable after a certain time had a disastrous impact on the Indian nations, causing loss of almost two-thirds of their lands in the period when this allotment policy was in place from 1887 to 1934.
121) His solution is to make these rights alienable, so that when it would make everyone (including all those who hold these rights) better off to waive these rights, then the Pareto principle would prevail.
This article is used to encode alienable possession, but this is qualitatively different from possessive classifiers that are attested in other Micronesian languages (Harrison 1988: 68).
more a type of established custodianship rather than inalienable or alienable
In fact, there is direct evidence for the CONTROL properties of primary objects when the relation is alienable.
However, ignoring the fact that designates the type of co-ownership describes a structure of quiritar right, they ended up wrong assigning it an individual character, exclusive and alienable one: "The coexistence of the two owners, in a co-property, does not change the organic structure itself.
The Palestinians are human beings who deserve dignity and must have a political settlement to achieve their alienable rights for statehood," Razzooqi said.
This alienable tapa-cloth is also used in barter and ceremonial exchanges.
131) If property rights are nothing more than a collection of relationships between individuals, infinitely divisible and alienable, and if we lack any articulable criteria for which discrete rights render one an owner or even what sorts of things are proper subjects of property rights, property lacks any distinctive character that sets it apart from other modes of allocating resources.
34 that: it is everyone's alienable right to file a lawsuit and bring a case to the court.
Alternatively, a contract "to provide personal services" might accurately be construed as a commitment to transfer alienable rights to money damages (or other alienable resources) on the condition that specified personal services are not performed as promised.
Bank accounts are commercial property and are, in general, alienable.