All in all, "neurasthenia may lead to suicide; the neurasthenics
being, in fact, by their temperament, seemingly destined to suffer.
The words "wanders," "lost," and "reverie" portray the wayward spirit of a neurasthenic
person in similar terms as a traveler or as a creative soul (42).
But in parallel to this bigendering, it is to the idea of nervous defects that Proust's text returns again and again, the "defectuosites nerveuses" (artp 3: 344) of Charlus, the "nervosite nehante" (artp 3: 669) of the neurasthenic
Morel which has him committing cruel acts, and compensating for them by weeping uncontrollably afterwards.
patients tend to experience a variety of other symptoms, such as dizziness, tension headaches, and feelings of general instability.
An intelligent smile widens his left nostril and lifts the corner of a lip revealing much neurasthenic
Both even suffered from neurasthenic
symptoms of paralysis, the civilian's equivalent to the soldier's war trauma.
Thus, through this historically convoluted move, Zangwill covertly turned his neurasthenic
Ashkenazic protagonist into an aristocrat like the Russian Vera.
By 1867 she was plagued by neurasthenic
complaints, probably depression, and her husband decided that the cure lay in a prolonged trip to Europe.
Between meals with his forbearing wife Katia and their countless eccentric, neurasthenic
offspring, Mann would scribe off more warnings to himself about the shadowy, ever nigh-drawing reach of the Fuhrer--each entry exquisitely phrased in highly figurative terms of foreboding--then note with reserved pleasure that the Festschrift edition being printed in his honor had made it safely across the Alps.
For many years she was treated for, among the others, neurasthenic
neurosis and general nervous breakdown, discopathy, malignant bone disease (she had two operations due to this), obtaining II group disability pension for general health condition.
These symptoms fall into four categories: affective (depressed mood and feelings of worthlessness), behavioral (social withdrawal and slowness), cognitive (difficulty with concentration or making decisions), and somatic symptoms (insomnia or hypersomnia and neurasthenic
The Woodlanders poses a question which compels us to rethink Wordsworth's polemical tactics: what if a yeoman's "strength" of "feeling" for a tree transcended a staunch pride in native "associations" (KWR 345) and gave way to eruptive irritability, even neurasthenic