In this study, we aimed at developing a new self-reported instrument to assess obsessional
probabilistic inferences in line with the theoretical framework offered by the IBA model of OCD.
UITs with obsessional
themes involving contamination, dirt, harm, injury, sex, religion, etc.
The fragmentation and atomization of character traits as suggested in the "five-factor model" of personality is a recent example of diagnosticians playing in the obsessional
It requires all of us to be obsessional
about our practice lest complacency leads to a resurgence of avoidable deaths.
In either case, clear and concentrated thinking about a brief, from the point of view of client, user and those who will make the building, is the foundation for good architecture; in the case of particularly challenging tasks it will also require from the lead architect a state of mind bordering on the obsessional
(generally temporary) in relation to making the most of the challenge.
This is, in short, an obsessional
novel--and thus it is well suited to please those individuals who might admit to being obsessive readers of novels.
Freud's ideas about obsessional
neurosis as a neurosis where those affected are possessed with a force of super-moral obligation are then examined.
Hand washing and checking relieves the anxiety in the short term but as soon as this stops the obsessional
The gestures look intentional, like a mimed language, then become repetitive and obsessional
as rock music by The Cramps replaces Bach.
The first category is obsessional
, which includes simple obsessional
and love obsessional
Here Beckmann invented several things that stuck: a way of building the composition from the figures themselves, who, like the beams and struts of all old mine, support the rectangle of the canvas; an elusive kind of storytelling that adds up visually but not quite narratively; and a vocabulary of obsessional
objects--candles, horns, jutting elbows, soles of feet, theater stages, and mullioned windows, to be joined in later works by cigarettes, newspapers, flying fish, crystal balls, stringed instruments, succulent plants, ladders, swords, and dinner jackets.
Tate uses a tangent of this argument for the necessity of the common thing in literature to explain Edgar Allen Poe's wild, obsessional
stories and poems.