Eugen Bleuler

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The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Bleuler, Eugen

 

Born Apr. 30, 1857, in Zollikon, near Zürich; died there on July 15, 1939. Swiss psychiatrist and psychologist; professor at the University of Zürich from 1898 to 1927.

In his psychological research, following S. Freud and developing depth psychology, Bleuler used psychoanalytic methods to study the sphere of the unconscious. He also studied the “ambivalence of feelings,” a term that he introduced. (In addition, he introduced the terms “autism” and “schizophrenia,” which is also called Bleuler’s disease.) Bleuler studied the autistic thought process and schizophrenia. In collaboration with the Swiss psychologist C. G. Jung, Bleuler introduced the concepts of the affective complex and associative experiment into psychopathology. According to Bleuler, all living acts (so-called psychoids) have three basic characteristics: integrative ability, memory function, and expedient character.

WORKS

Naturgeschichte der Seele und ihres Bewusstwerdens, 2nd ed. Berlin, 1932.
Die Psychoide als Prinzip der organischen Entwicklung. Berlin, 1925.
Affektivität, Suggestibilität, Paranoia, 2nd ed. Halle, 1926.
Mechanismus—Vitalismus—Mnemismus. Berlin, 1931.
In Russian translation:
Rukovodstvo po psikhiatrii. Berlin, 1920.

REFERENCES

Kannabikh, Iu. V. Istoriia psikhiatrii. [Moscow], 1929.
The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to Henri Ellenberger, '[t]he psychiatric principles of Jung the Elder (...) provide one of the many intermediate links between the Romantic psychiatry of [Karl Wilhelm] Ideler [1795-1850] and the later dynamic psychiatries of Freud, Bleuler, and Jung ('C.
(At the time, she was receiving treatment at Johns Hopkins.) "Her trouble," he wrote, "which Bleuler diagnosed as schizophrenia, has at no time returned in an aggravated form, but her resistance is low, and she is not quite well, and we are not prepared to either take the step of setting up housekeeping, nor does she relish the prospect of a hot summer in the city of Baltimore." He made it almost sound as if they were seeking some Catskill Mountains resort to escape the languishing effects of the heat.
(3.) The quotation in Civello's text is taken from a reference to Bleuler's 1910 descriptions of the syndrome in The Encyclopedia of Psychology (ed.
Smelser traces the roots of the idea of psychological ambivalence in the works of Eugen Bleuler and Sigmund Freud.
He was "irretrievably drawn under [psychiatry's] spell" by Krafft-Ebing's Lehrbuch der Psychiatrie, and went on to study psychiatry under Eugen Bleuler at the University of Zurich.
1912: SCHIZOPHRENIA - Derived from the Greeks words Skhizein (to split) and phren (mind), it was first coined by German psychologist Eugen Bleuler. But was he in two minds about it?
Boland's tries came from Dale Santon, Francois Bleuler (two), McNeil Hendricks and Marius Goosen.
Boland's tries came from Dale Santon, Francois Bleuler with two, McNeil Hendricks and Marius Goosen.
Boland came out at a tremendous gallop on the restart, and cut the deficit when the creaky Ireland scrum gave way to allow Francois Bleuler to touch down from a big push five metres out.
BOLAND: Goosen, Daniels, Lubbe, Wolfaardt, Hendricks, O'Neill, Roux, Bleuler, Kock, Coetzee, Holwill, Swanepoel, Laubscher, Santon, Marais.
Collaboration between Eugen Bleuler and Sigmund Freud and their followers created this union.
Cognitive symptoms (delusions, thought disorders, and related speech disturbances) constitute a major portion of the clinical signs and symptoms of both the acute and chronic phases of schizophrenia (American Psychiatric Association, 1987) and historically have been recognized as a hallmark of the disorder (Bleuler, 1911; Kraepelin, 1919/1971).