|SYNO ||encephalitis lethargica | epidemic encephalitis | lethargic encephalitis | ...|
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- During the time of the encephalitis lethargica period, the rise of bradyphrenia was seen in many of the cases.
- He is remembered for his extensive research of Parkinsonism, and in a 1921 treatise titled "Rapport sur les syndromes parkinsoniens", he documented the importance of encephalitis lethargica as a cause of Parkinsonism.
- He died at home on 5 November 1929 of Encephalitis Lethargica, diagnosed 5 years earlier.
- He is mostly known for his discovery of encephalitis lethargica and his atlas of cytoarchitectonics of the cerebral cortex.
- He was a regular in the Chelsea team over the next three years, playing in 133 games for the club, before being struck down with encephalitis lethargica, an inflammation of the brain which had reached an epidemic scale in the years after the First World War.
- With limited clinical experience, involving typically one or two patients, authors advanced different ideas, including brain lesions similar to those resulting from rheumatic chorea or encephalitis lethargica as a cause of tics, faulty mechanisms of normal habit formation, and treatment with Freudian psychoanalysis.
- He fell ill with encephalitis lethargica in December 1922 and was hospitalized in San Francisco.
- It recounts the life histories of those who had been victims of the 1920s encephalitis lethargica epidemic.
- He died of "brain fever" ("Encephalitis lethargica") on October 5, 1867.
- 32. Breggin, Peter. “Encephalitis lethargica.” Journal of Neuropsychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences, 7(3), 387, 1995.
- Encephalitis lethargica, the 1917–1926 "sleeping sickness".
- After the war Thompson lived in Kensington in London. She died at her home on 3 March 1939 of encephalitis lethargica. She was buried in Brompton cemetery, London.
- Bonctecou then briefly worked as a professor in the School of Social Service Administration at the University of Chicago until contracting encephalitis lethargica.
- The stream-of-consciousness novel tells the story of a psychiatrist Zack Busner and his treatment of a patient at Friern Hospital in 1971 who has encephalitis lethargica and has been in a vegetative state since 1918, when she was a munitions worker.
- In the winter of 1915–16 he was the first physician to give a report on encephalitis lethargica (Economo's disease).
- The number of people infected during the ten years of the pandemic is unknown, but it is estimated that more than 1 million people contracted the disease, which directly caused more than 500,000 deaths. Encephalitis lethargica assumed its most virulent form between October 1918 and January 1919.
- Although the cause of klazomania is unknown, it is considered to be associated with encephalitis lethargica; a 2006 journal review by Jankovic and Mejia attributes klazomania to tourettism (tics not due to Tourette syndrome), widely seen after the encephalitic lethargica pandemic of 1916 to 1927.
© dict.cc English-German dictionary 2023
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