amnesia

(redirected from Dissociative amnesia)
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Related to Dissociative amnesia: dissociative identity disorder
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Synonyms for amnesia

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According to the International Classification of Diseases (ICD)-107 system of classification, when the features of fugue are present in addition to the symptoms of dissociative amnesia (F 44.
I conceptualize dissociative amnesia as a shock state.
2013) (explaining that the diagnostic criteria for dissociative amnesia is not attributable to neurological or medical conditions such as head injury).
Dissociative amnesia is a well-established phenomenon and its documentation goes back as far as Freud.
Suicidality or self-injurious behavior is common among adults with dissociative amnesia, although it is not well studied in children.
There were two motor symptoms, two histrionic symptoms, one symptom each of depersonalization, one of partial dissociative amnesia, one depressive and one pertaining to secondary gains.
O'Regan were aware of at least parts of their abuse, a number of victims suffer from what psychologists call recovered memory following dissociative amnesia.
The defense also claimed that Boyd had dissociative amnesia, which prevented him from remembering the assault.
The plot of the film - which's screening as part of Cairo International Film Festival's International Competition - is based on a true story of a young man (Aleksandr Yatsenko) who is apparently suffering from dissociative amnesia - a complete loss of memory about his own identity.
While the dissociative symptoms of dissociative amnesia, depersonalization, derealization, identity confusion, and identity alteration are front and center in the dissociative disorders (Steinberg, 2000), they can also be clues to complex traumatic stress disorders, and thereby aid in accurate diagnosis.
Washington, July 8 (ANI): Brown University political scientist Ross Cheit has challenged two Harvard University psychiatrists' claims that the controversial psychiatric disorder called dissociative amnesia, aka repressed memory, is not a natural neuropsychological phenomenon, but instead a culture-bound syndrome, dating from the nineteenth century.
This search revealed reports listed as transient amnesia, transient global amnesia, wandering amnesia, anterograde amnesia, dissociative amnesia, and retrograde amnesia.
7) The DSM-IV dissociative disorders are descriptive formulations: dissociative amnesia, dissociative fugue, dissociative identity disorder (previously called multiple personality disorder), depersonalisation disorder, and a 'not otherwise specified' category that includes trance disorder, with or without possession.