« 上一頁繼續 »
(All Rights reserved.)
W. NORWOOD East. Delinquency and Mental Defect (I)
153 CYRIL BURT. Delinquency and Mental Defect (II)
168 F. C. SHRUBSALL. Delinquency and Mental Defect (III)
179 W. H. B. STODDART. Delinquency and Mental Defect (IV)
188 ERNEST JONES. The Nature of Auto-Suggestion
194 C. G. Jung. On the Relation of Analytical Psychology to Poetic Art. 213 CRITICAL NOTICE
244 NOTES ON RECENT PERIODICALS
The British Journal of Psychology is issued by the British Psychological Society in two Sections, a General Section and a Medical Section, now entitled The British Journal of Medical Psychology. Each Section will appear in parts quarterly, the size and price of each part varying with the amount of material available.
The subscription price, per volume of about 350 pages, Royal 8vo, payable in advance, is 308. net per volume (post-free) for either section. Subscriptions may be sent to any Bookseller, or to the Cambridge University Press, Fetter Lane, London, E.C. 4.
Volumes I-II, Medical Section, are now ready. Price in four parts, paper covers, 258. net; bound in cloth, 358. 6d. net per volume. Buckram binding cases can be supplied at 48. 6d. net each. Quotations can be given for binding subscribers' sets.
Members of the British Psychological Society receive the General Section of the Journal gratis. Members of the Medical Section of the Society receive also the British Journal of Medical Psychology gratis. Information concerning Membership may be obtained from the Hon. Secretary of the Medical Section of the Society, Dr John RICKMAN, 11 Kent Terrace, N.W.1.
Papers for publication in the British Journal of Medical Psychology should be sent to Dr T. W. MITCHELL, Hadlow, Kent. Those for publication in the General Section of the British Journal of Psychology should be sent to Dr C. S. MYERS, Room 309, 329 High Holborn, W.0.1.
Contributors receive twenty-five copies of their papers free. Additional copies may be bad at cost price; these should be ordered when the final proof is returned.
Quotations for binding cases and for binding subscribers' sets can be obtained from the publishers.
The Cambridge University Press has appointed the University of Chicago Press agents for the sale of both Sections of The British Journal of Psychology in the United States of America, and hes authorised them to charge the following subscription price :-$7.00 net for either Section.
PRINTED IN ENGLAND BY W. LEWIS AT THE CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE INTERNATIONAL
DIRECTED BY SIGM. FREUD
EDITED BY ERNEST JONES
WITH THE ASSISTANCE OF
A. A. BRILL
H. W. FRINK E. OBERHOLZER
ISSUED QUARTERLY Subscription 30s. per Volume of Four Parts, Post Free,
the Parts not being sold separately Bound Copies of Volumes I, II and III, 37s. Post Free.
VOLUME IV, 1923
RANK, OTTO: Perversion and Neurosis.
McWATTERS, R. C.: A modern Prometheus.
Lists of Contents of Vols. I, II & III will be sent on Application
THE INTERNATIONAL PSYCHO-ANALYTICAL PRESS
Lawn House, Hampstead Square, London, N.W.3
By C. WORSTER-DROUGHT.
As the name implies (Gk. νάρκη = stupor λαμβάνειν = to seize), narcolepsy is a condition which is characterised by recurrent states of sudden and profound sleep.
The condition appears first to have been described by Gélineau (9) in 1881, under the name of ‘la narcolepsie'; he considered it a rare neurosis in which the outstanding feature was a sudden and irresistible desire to sleep, the period of slumber being usually of short duration. Gowers (10) considered the term best applied to a condition in which the patient showed recurrent attacks of apparent sleep, varying in duration from a few minutes to a few hours, and from which he or she could be roused with comparatively little effort; on the other hand, he distinguished 'trance' and 'lethargy' from narcolepsy in that the sleep of the former states was more prolonged and the patient could be roused only imperfectly and with extreme difficulty, while 'catalepsy' was accompanied by that plastic state of the limbs known as 'flexibilitas cerea’or katatonia. The distinctions between these closely allied conditions, and especially between narcolepsy and lethargy or trance, is somewhat artificial, as in many cases which otherwise fulfil the definition of narcolepsy, the patient cannot be roused during the attack; similarly many examples of so-called trance have a recurrent tendency. Later authors—Ballet (3), Féré(7), Lamarcq (16), Achard (2), and others—have employed the term narcolepsy to include all states of paroxysmal sleep, and it is in this sense that I am using it in the present communication.
Symptoms. The characteristic feature of narcolepsy is the occurrence of paroxysms of diurnal sleep in the midst of whatever occupation the patient may be engaged. The attack may occur suddenly under any conditions, seizing the patient while walking or eating, while actively engaged in mental work, conducting business, or playing at a game. One of Robin's cases-a medical man-often used to fall asleep when walking, while in the daily press of March 22nd, 1921, there was reported an inquest on a man aet. 60, held at Newport, Mon., at which the evidence
1 A paper read before the Medical Section of the British Psychological Society on May 23rd, 1923.
Med. Psych. III