TABLE OF CONTENTS for COMMUNICATION BREAKDOWN: DECODING THE RIDDLE OF MENTAL ILLNESS Preface PART I – The Major Virtues, Values, and Vices 1. An Introduction to the Dynamics of Affective Language 2. The Ten-Level Hierarchy of Virtues, Values, and Ideals 3. The Behavioral Foundations for the Virtuous Realm 4. The Darker Realm of the Vices of Defect 5. The Extreme Realm of the Vices of Excess 6. The Individual Classifications for the Vices of Excess PART II – The Transitional Power Maneuvers 7. An Introduction to the Transitional Power Maneuvers 8. The Individual Lesser Virtues (I) 9. The Lesser Virtues (II) PART III - The Systematic Forms of Mental Illness 10. The Communicational Factors Underlying Mental Illness 11. The Personality Disorders and the Neuroses 12. A General Overview of the Psychoses 13. The Past-Directed Realm of the Mood Disorders 14. The Future-Directed Realm of the Mood Disorders 15. The Past-Directed Realm of Schizophrenia 16. The Future-Directed Realm of Schizophrenia PART IV – The Cycloid Realm of Mental Illness 17. The Classifications of Mental Illness: (Type – B) 18. The Cycloid Forms of the Mood Disorders 19. The Unsystematic Forms of Schizophrenia 20. Applications to Clinical Diagnosis and Psychotherapy PART V – Criminality & Hypercriminality 21. Hyperviolence: The Realm of Excessive Defect 22. The Transitional Foundations for Realm of Criminality 23. The Extremes Associated With Hypercriminality 24. The Commonalties Linking Criminality & Mental Illness Appendix (A): Applications to Information Technology Index of the Virtues Index of the Vices Index of Mental Illness Bibliography ___________________________________CONDENSED EXCERPT FROM CHAPTERS 10 AND 17
© 2004 John E. LaMuth
According to principles of modern psychiatry, two major classifications of psychosis are traditionally recognized; namely, the manic-depressive style of mood disorders, as well as the various categories of schizophrenia. The mood disorders are typically less debilitating than the schizophrenias, effectively representing the initial double bind style of power maneuvers with respect to the vices of excess. Although often exaggerated to some degree, the mood disorders fail to technically exhibit the bizarre degree of disqualification typically characterizing schizophrenia. In fact, the most telling feature of schizophrenia is precisely this extreme degree of disqualification, a feature particularly reminiscent with respect to the counter double bind maneuvers (analogous to that initially defined for the humor maneuver proper). Indeed, in less enlightened times, mental asylums (such as London’s Bedlam) were crassly exploited for their tragically amusing entertainment value. Even in our own more enlightened age, many patients still require institutionalization as a protection to society (and vice versa).
According to the detailed schematic format depicted below, an extensive assortment of clinical terms effectively fills-out the requisite four-level hierarchy of diagnostic slots predicted for the double bind model of mental illness.Narcissistic Borderline Obsession Phobia Personality Personality Neurosis Neurosis Dependent Avoidant Compulsion Anxiety Personality Personality Neurosis Neurosis PERSONALITY NEUROSIS (A) DISORDERS (A) (Personal Counter (Personal Double-Bind) Double-Bind) Confabulatory Suspicious Confabulatory Fantastic Euphoria Depression Paraphrenia Paraphrenia Pure Pure Expansive Incoherent Mania Melancholy Paraphrenia Paraphrenia MOOD PARANOID DISORDERS (I) SCHIZOPHRENIA (Group Double-Bind) (Group Counter Double-Bind) Enthusiastic Self-Torturing Proskinetic Negativistic Euphoria Depression Catatonia Catatonia Unproductive Harried Parakinetic Affected Euphoria Depression Catatonia Catatonia MOOD CATATONIC DISORDERS (II) SCHIZOPHRENIA (Spiritual Double-Bind) (Spiritual Counter Double-Bind) Non-Participatory Non-Participatory Silly Insipid Euphoria Depression Hebephrenia Hebephrenia Hypochondriacal Hypochondriacal Eccentric Autistic Euphoria Depression Hebephrenia Hebephrenia MOOD HEBEPHRENIC DISORDERS (III) SCHIZOPHRENIA (Humanitarian Double-Bind) (Humanit. Counter Double-Bind)
This precise degree of correspondence, in large part, relies primarily upon the detailed terminology contained within the English translation of Karl Leonhard’s The Classification of Endogenous Psychoses, Fifth Edition (1979). According to this groundbreaking work, Leonhard distinguishes 38+ distinctive classifications of clinical psychosis that (in hindsight) conveniently account for the precise number of slots predicted for the double bind theory of mental illness. According to this particular line of reasoning, the traditional classification of schizophrenia into paranoid, catatonic, and hebephrenic categories is ultimately explainable in terms of the three-way specialization of group, spiritual, and humanitarian domains within the authority hierarchy. A similar degree of correspondence is further seen with respect to the subsequent categories of the mood disorders: as in mania, melancholy, depression, and euphoria. Furthermore, these dual master categories (for both schizophrenia and mood disorders) are further subdivided into numerous sub-classifications tailor-made for incorporation into the schematic transitional hierarchy, a further welcome bonus to Leonhard’s overall system.
Narcissistic Personality >>> Obsession Neurosis Confabulatory Euphoria >>> Confabulatory Paraphrenia Enthusiastic Euphoria >>> Proskinetic Catatonia Non-Participatory Euphoria >>> Silly Hebephrenia Borderline Personality >>> Phobia Neurosis Suspicious Depression >>> Fantastic Paraphrenia Self-Torturing Depression >>> Negativistic Catatonia Non-Participatory Depression >>> Insipid Hebephrenia Dependent Personality >>> Compulsion Neurosis Pure Mania >>> Expansive Paraphrenia Unproductive Euphoria >>> Parakinetic Catatonia Hypochondriacal Euphoria >>> Eccentric Hebephrenia Avoidant Personality >>> Anxiety Neurosis Pure Melancholy >>> Incoherent Paraphrenia Harried Depression >>> Affected Catatonia Hypochondriacal Depression >>> Autistic Hebephrenia
Returning to the preceding figure, the most basic personal level within the power hierarchy represents a special case due to the less debilitating nature of its associated symptomology. This initial level, accordingly, is specified through the affiliated listings of personality disorders and the neuroses: as further verified within the specialized terminology contained within the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders - IV (DSM-IV). In particular, the personality disorders are explained as personal variations on the preliminary double bind class of power maneuvers, neatly dovetailing into the three-level hierarchy of the mood disorders. For instance, the narcissistic personality represents an excessive form of nostalgia, whereas the borderline personality specifies an extreme form of guilt. Similarly, the dependent personality represents an excessive form of desire, whereas the avoidant personality denotes an extreme form of worry.
In a related fashion, the more bizarre symptomology associated with the neuroses, in turn, exhibits the distinct potential for grading over into the affiliated sequences related to schizophrenia: a circumstance clearly suggestive of the dynamics underlying the counter double bind class of maneuvers. In particular, the neurotic syndrome complexes of obsession/compulsion and phobia/anxiety are clearly less debilitating than those established for schizophrenia, representing counter double bind maneuvers restricted to the most basic personal level within the power hierarchy. For instance, obsession neurosis represents a disqualified form of flattery, whereas phobia neurosis denotes a similar denial of criticism. Furthermore, compulsion neurosis describes a disqualified form of envy, whereas anxiety neurosis specifies an outright denial of disdain.
This personal degree of specialization technically leaves the remaining group, spiritual, and humanitarian levels essentially unaffected, allowing for an effective outpatient course of treatment. The affiliated categories of psychosis, however, formally affect the group authority levels (or higher), explaining the tendency for more global psychological effects. This broader sphere of influence undoubtedly accounts for the greater incidence of psychoses that come to the attention of the authorities, in direct contrast to the neuroses, where only particular relationships are affected. Here the initial personal authority level targets the personality disorders and the neuroses. The remaining group, spiritual, and humanitarian levels, in turn, are specified through definitions targeting the major classifications of psychosis: namely, the mood disorders and the individual classifications of schizophrenia.
MENTAL ILLNESS (PART - B)
The preceding comprehensive analysis of the entire 32-part complement of syndromes for mental illness (Type-A) offered a preliminary overview of the transitional model of double bind and counter double bind maneuvers. The additional sequence of disorders predicted for mental illness (Type-B), in turn, brings this formal style of analysis to its logical conclusion. Here, the respective follower roles are specified first in the two-stage transitional schematic, in contrast to mental illness (Type-A), where the authority roles alternately initiate the interaction. Accordingly, mental illness (Type-B) is closely affiliated to mental illness (Type-A), although with subtle and distinctive differences. Consequently, the additional forms previously described for the personality disorders and the neuroses, as well as Leonhard’s supplementary terminology for the cycloid mood disorders and unsystematic schizophrenia effectively round-out this parallel complement of syndromes for mental illness (Type-B).
A number of key features formally distinguish these two fundamental categories of mental illness. According to the preceding chapters comprising Part II, mental illness (A) is specifically defined through what are termed the “pure” syndromes: namely, the phasic style of mood disorders, as well as the systematic forms of schizophrenia. In subsequent chapters of his source book, Leonhard further distinguishes what he designates the cycloid forms of psychosis. These latter classifications are exemplified in terms of the bipolar style of manic-depressive disorders: where extremes within the range of affectivity vary from mania to depression over a cyclical course of development, in contrast to the more stable, unipolar forms for pure mania/melancholy, euphoria, and depression. In addition to manic depressive disease, Leonhard also distinguishes a further trio of bipolar syndromes; namely, anxiety/happiness psychosis, excited/inhibited confusion psychosis, and hyperkinetic/akinetic motility psychosis. In concert with manic-depressive disease, this bipolar quartet collectively rounds-out the double bind pattern of power maneuvers with respect to the supplementary class of mental illness (B).
A similar pattern further holds true with respect to the remaining counter double bind class of maneuvers: in this case, Leonhard’s unsystematic classifications of schizophrenia. The clinical picture for the unsystematic forms is truly remarkable in that (similar to the cycloid mood disorders) they exhibit a cyclical course of development often resulting in the complete remission of symptoms between attacks. This clinical course of action formally contrasts with the pattern previously established for the systematic forms of schizophrenia, which typically run a creepingly chronic course, with little prognosis for remission. Consequently, Leonhard distinguishes three distinct categories of unsystematic schizophrenia; namely, affect-laden paraphrenia, excited-inhibited cataphasia, and periodic catatonia. Each of these syndromes exhibits a similar cyclical picture, in direct contrast to the more stable pattern previously established for the systematic forms.Histrionic Paranoid Dissociative Depersonalization Personality Personality Hysteria Neurosis Passive- Schizoid Conversion Neuraesthenic Aggressive Personality Hysteria Neurosis Personality Disorder PERSONALITY HYSTERIA DISORDERS (II) NEUROSIS Personal Follower Group Authority Double-Bind Counter Double-Bind Confabulatory Fantastic Happiness Anxiety Affect/Laden Affect/Laden Psychosis Psychosis Paraphrenia Paraphrenia Manic- (manic-) Manic Confused (depressive) Depressive Affect/Laden Affect/Laden Disease Disease Paraphrenia Paraphrenia CYCLOID UNSYSTEMATIC PSYCHOSES (I) PARAPHRENIA Group Representative Spiritual Authority Double-Bind Counter Double-Bind Excited Inhibited Confusion Confusion Excited Inhibited Psychosis Psychosis Cataphasia Cataphasia Hyperkinetic Akinetic Hyperkinetic Akinetic Motility Motility Periodic Periodic Psychosis Psychosis Catatonia Catatonia CYCLOID UNSYSTEMATIC PSYCHOSES (II) CATATONIA Spiritual Disciple Humanitarian Authority Double-Bind Counter Double-Bind
Along related lines, the respective groupings of personality disorders and the neuroses suggest a similar cyclical style of clinical picture; such as the histrionic personality, dissociative hysteria, obsessive-compulsive disorder, etc. Indeed, this formal pattern of “cycling” between mood extremes represents the key distinguishing feature for this additional class of mental illness (Type-B). Similar to mental illness (Type-A), however, it is similarly explained in terms of the transitional interplay of the double bind and counter double bind maneuvers: as schematically depicted in Fig. 17, as well as the compact diagram shown below.
Histrionic Personality >>> Dissociative Hysteria Happiness Psychosis >>> Confab. A/L Paraphrenia Excited Confusion Psychosis >>> Excited Cataphasia Paranoid Personality >>> Depersonalization Neurosis Anxiety Psychosis >>> Fantastic A/L Paraphrenia Inhibited Confusion Psychosis >>> Inhibited Cataphasia Passive/Aggressive Pers. >>> Conversion Hysteria Manic/Depressive Disease >>> Manic A/L Paraphrenia Hyper. Motility Psychosis >>> Hyper. Periodic Catatonia Schizoid Personality >>> Neuraesthenic Neurosis Manic/Depression Disease>>> Confused A/L Paraphrenia Akinetic Motility Psychosis >>> Akinetic Periodic Catatonia
The diagram depicted above represents the formal schematic counterpart for that previously established for mental illness (Type-A): e.g., Fig. 10 of Chapter 10. Furthermore, the key towards explaining this basic dichotomy for mental illness (A & B) is similarly reflected in the dual pattern of organization linking the related classifications of lesser virtues (I & II). Indeed, the latter lesser virtues are similarly defined in terms of the interplay of double bind and counter double bind maneuvers (only now with respect to the virtuous realm). According to the current context, the affiliated categories of mental illness are similarly defined as transitional variations with respect to the vices of excess. It further follows that mental illness (A & B) represent the extreme motivational analogues of the lesser virtues (I & II), as a direct comparison of the individual terms respectively serves to indicate, particularly in the context of the corresponding schematic definitions.
As an inevitable outcome of the order in which they are introduced, mental illness (A) formally corresponds with the lesser virtues (II), whereas mental illness (B), currently under consideration, alternately corresponds to the lesser virtues (I) in terms of the polarities of the respective authority and follower roles. This cross-correlation of notations, however, should not create confusion, being that the dual forms of mental illness are distinguished employing “letters,” whereas the lesser virtues are specified through Roman numerals.
THE SCHEMATIC DEFINITIONS FOR MENTAL ILLNESS - (B)
The true test for such a theoretical system, however, is ultimately found within the expanded context of the formal schematic definitions. This format is parallel in form and function to that previously listed for mental illness (A), although now representing transitions in terms of the follower roles (rather than the authority roles). Accordingly, these schematic definitions exhibit an initial personal foundation targeting the personality disorders and the neuroses. The remaining group and spiritual levels, in turn, are alternately characterized by definitions targeting the major classifications of psychosis: namely, the cycloid mood disorders and the unsystematic forms of schizophrenia.
For instance, the histrionic personality disorder expressed the personal follower, in turn, is countered (in a disqualified fashion) by the dissociative hysteria specified for the established authority figure. A similar dual interplay of definitions further holds true with respect to the remaining sequences linking the paranoid personality/depersonalization neurosis, passive-aggressive personality/conversion hysteria, and the schizoid personality/neuraesthenic neurosis. An even more advanced degree of specialization is further encountered in terms of the remaining group and spiritual levels depicted within the tables, although now representing the interplay of the cycloid disorders and unsystematic schizophrenia.
THE PERSONALITY DISORDERS/NEUROSES
The most logical place to begin an analysis of mental illness (B) occurs at the most basic personal level within the transitional hierarchy. Recall, (from the Chapter 11) that a number of the personality disorders and forms of neurosis were formally unaccounted-for in the description of mental illness (A): respectively designated as the histrionic personality, paranoid personality, passive-aggressive personality, and schizoid personality. These four additional syndromes are further defined as transitional variations on the respective vices of excess; namely, flattery, criticism, envy, and disdain. For instance, the histrionic personality is defined a transitional form of flattery, whereas the paranoid personality represents as a similar form of criticism. Furthermore, the passive-aggressive personality is defined as a transitional form of envy, whereas the schizoid personality exhibits a similar correspondence to disdain.
A similar pattern further holds true with respect to the remaining forms of neurosis; namely, the counter double bind classifications of the hysteriform neuroses. For instance, in response to the histrionic behavior of the personal follower, the personal authority may alternately act in terms of dissociative hysteria; namely, denying acting pridefully in the process. A similar pattern further holds true with respect to the personal authority’s response to the paranoid personality disorder of the personal follower; in this case, an extreme denial of shamefulness specified for the depersonalization neurosis. This same pattern further extends to the related theme of conversion hysteria: in direct response to the passive-aggressive personality of the personal follower. Here, the personal authority denies impudently acting in an excessively desirous fashion, in direct analogy to the modesty perspective characterizing the virtuous realm. Furthermore, the remaining category of neuraesthenic neurosis represents a disqualified response to the schizoid personality expressed by the personal follower. This dual interplay linking the personality disorders and the neuroses is even more convincingly documented within the expanded context of the corresponding schematic definitions (as presented in Tables G-1 to G-4). Indeed, this comprehensive analysis is further undertaken to establish the preliminary feasibility of this supplementary system for mental illness (B).
THE NEUROSES - (TYPE B)
The completed description of the preliminary class of personality disorders raises the further issue of the remaining counter double bind class of maneuvers, as reflected in the highly disqualified, hysteriform forms of neurosis. Here, symptoms typically derive from precipitating events of a traumatic or sexual nature: a factor consistent with the basic foundation of the neuroses in relation to the realm of excess. Furthermore, the general inability of the patient to control his symptomology is clearly indicative of such an extreme degree of disqualification, as in subconsciously attempting to control one’s relationship without necessarily appearing to have do so.
Similar to the personality disorders, the DSM-series formally distinguishes a distinctive complement of hysteriform syndromes; namely, dissociative hysteria, conversion hysteria, depersonalization neurosis, and neuraesthenic neurosis. Indeed, this hysteriform set of syndromes formally counters the initial (double bind) class of maneuvers specified for the personality disorders. For instance, the histrionic personality disorder of the personal follower, in turn, prompts the dissociative hysteria expressed by the respective authority figure. Similarly, the critical dictates of the paranoid personality are respectively countered by the depersonalization neurosis, therein. Furthermore, the passive-aggressive personality expressed by the personal follower, in turn, prompts the conversion hysteria of the respective authority figure. Finally, the schizoid personality is alternately counteracted by the neuraesthenic neurosis therein. The remainder of the current chapter examines each of these individual forms of neurosis within such a formal communicational dynamic, outlining the reciprocal interplay of the personality disorders and the neuroses.
AN OUTLINE OF CHAPTERS FOR MENTAL ILLNESS (A & B)
The remainder of this section examines each of the individual syndromes for mental illness to a greater degree of detail, demonstrating the inherent validity of the transitional model of mental illness. Accordingly, a separate chapter is devoted to each of the major catego-ries of syndromes. Chapter 11 launches this formal analysis with an initial discussion of the personal level of the power hierarchy, targeting the personality disorders (narcissistic-borderline-dependent-avoidant) and the respective forms of neurosis (obsessive-compulsive-phobia-anxiety). For instance, the narcissistic personality disorder of the personal authority is formally countered (in a disqualified fashion) by the obsession neurosis of the personal follower. A similar sequence further holds true for the remaining series: e.g., the borderline personality/phobia neurosis, the dependent personality/compulsion neurosis, and the avoidant personality/anxiety neurosis. An even more advanced degree of specialization further becomes apparent for the remaining authority levels, although now representing the interplay linking the mood disorders with the classifications of schizophrenia.
Chapter 12, in turn, extends the discussion to an overview of the remaining group, spiritual, and humanitarian levels within the power hierarchy: outlining Leonhard’s pure forms of the mood disorders and systematic schizophrenia. Chapter 13 further examines the past-directed forms of the mood disorders; namely, the pure euphorias and the pure depressions, respectively. Chapter 14, in turn, targets the remaining future-directed versions of the mood disorders, as in those with manic or melancholic characteristics, respectively. Chapters 15, and 16, in turn, focus upon Leonhard’s systematic forms of schizophrenia; namely, the paranoid, catatonic, and hebephrenic classifications, respectively.
Part III further shifts the focus of this analysis, examining the remaining forms for mental illness (B). Here Chapter 17 resumes the task, describing the personality disorders not initially described in Chapter 11 (histrionic-paranoid-passive/aggressive-schizoid) as well as the corresponding forms of the neuroses (dissociative-depersonalization-conversion-neuraesthenic). Chapters 18 and 19, in turn, extend this analysis to the affiliated forms of the psychoses; namely, Leonhard’s cycloid forms of the mood disorders, as well as the unsystematic forms of schizophrenia. Each of the component chapters (for Parts II and III) are further enhanced with a wealth of supportive case histories courtesy of Leonhard’s clinical observations, clearly illustrating how the placement of a particular syndrome formally matches the specifics predicted in terms of its respective schematic definition. Finally, Chapter 20 formally rounds out this stepwise analysis with an in-depth examination of a number of crucial issues with respect to this communicational model of mental illness; namely, applications to clinical diagnosis and counseling psychotherapy. Upon final analysis, these exciting new perspectives on the riddle of mental illness offer a long-anticipated resolution to such pressing social issues, including significant inroads towards ameliorating the suffering of those thusly afflicted.
( Excessive Virtue )
(Transitional Excess >> Disqualified Excess)
(Transitional Excess >> Disqualified Excess)
Vanity - Adulation . . . . . .Humiliation - Ridicule
Conceit - Patronization . . . .Mortification - Scorn
Pretention - Indulgence . . . . Anguish - Mockery
Sanctimony - Sycophancy . . Tribulat. -Cynicism
Impudence - Envy . . . . . . . . . Insolence - Disdain
Arrogance - Jealousy . . . . . .Audacity - Contempt
Impetuosity -Covetous. . . . . Rashness - Reproach
Presumption - Longing . . . .Boldness - Chagrin
Smugness - Affectation . . Harshness -Bitterness
Happiness Psychosis >> Confab. A/L Paraphr.
Excited Confusion Psych. >> Excited Cataph.
Paranoid Pers. >> Depersonalization Neur.
Anxiety Psychosis >> Fantastic A/L Paraphrenia
Inhib. Confusion Psych. >> Inhibited Cataphas.
Passive/Aggress. Pers. >> Conversion Hyst.
Manic/Depress. Disease > Manic A/L Paraphren.
Hyperkin. Motility Psy.>> Hyper. Periodic Cata.
Schizoid Personality >> Neuraesthenic Neurosis
Manic/Depress. Dis. >> Confused A/L Paraphr.
Akinetic Motility Psy.>> Akin. Periodic Cata.
Confabul. Euphoria > Confab. Paraphrenia
Enthusiastic Euphoria >> Proskinetic Catatonia
Non-Participatory Euphoria >> Silly Hebephrenia
Borderline Personality >> Phobia Neurosis
Avoidant Personality >> Anxiety Neurosis
( Virtuous Mode )
(Transitional Virtue >> Disqualified Virtue)
(Transitional Virtue >> Disqualified Virtue)
Glory - Prudence . . . . . . . . Honor - Justice
Providence - Faith . . . . . . . . . Liberty - Hope
Grace - Beauty . . . . . . . . . Free-will - Truth
Tranquility - Ecstasy . . . . Equality - Bliss
Desire - Approval . . . . Worry - Concern
Dignity - Temperance . . . . Integrity - Fortitude
Civility - Charity . . . . Austerity - Decency
Magnanim.-Goodness . . . . Equanim.- Wisdom
Love - Joy . . . . . . . . . . Peace - Harmony
Fidelity > Majesty . . . . . . . Duty > Vindication
Piety > Magnific. . . . Allegiance > Exoneration
Felicity > Grandeur . . Righteous.> Immaculat.
Discipline >> Modesty . . . Vigilance >> Meekness
Chivalry >> Chastity . . . . Courage >> Obedience
Nobility >> Purity . . . . . . Valor >> Conformity
Zeal >> Perfection . . . . . Triumph >> Pacifism
Pomp >> Veneration . . . . . Rectitude >> Pardon
Sanctity > Homage . . . Penitence > Absolution
Dominion > Benediction . . Contrition > Deliver.
Congeniality > Concession . . Appease.> Sympathy
Cordiality > Indulgence . . Conciliate>Compass.
Hospitality > Patronization . . Accommod.> Mercy
Goodwill > Altruism . Sacrifice > Redemption
( Absence of Virtue )
(Transitional Defect >> Disqualified Defect)
(Transitional Defect >> Disqualified Defect)
Infamy - Insurgency . . . . Dishon. - Vengeance
Prodigal - Betrayal . . . . Slavery - Despair
Wrath - Ugliness . . . . Tyranny - Hypocrisy
Anger - Abomin. . . . . Prejudice - Perdition
Apathy - Spite . . . . . . . . Indifference - Malice
Foolish. - Gluttony . . . . Caprice - Cowardice
Vulgarity - Avarice . . . . Cruelty - Antagonism
Oppression - Evil . . . . Persecution - Cunning
Hatred - Iniquity . . . . Belligerence - Turpitude
t-Insurgency >d-Prodig. t-Vengeance >> d-Slavery
t-Betrayal >> d-Wrath t-Despair >> d-Tyranny
t-Ugliness >> d-Anger t-Hypocrisy >> d-Prejudice
t-Spite >> d-Foolishness t-Malice >> d-Caprice
t-Gluttony > d-Vulgar. t-Cowardice > d-Cruelty
t-Avarice >> d-Oppress. t-Antag. >> d-Persecut.
t-Evil >> d-Hatred t-Cunning >> d-Belligerence
t-Infamy > d-Insurgency t-Dishon.> d-Vengeance
t-Prodigal >> d-Betrayal t-Slavery >> d-Despair
t-Wrath >> d-Ugliness t-Tyranny >> d-Hypocrisy
t-Apathy > d-Spite t-Indifference > d-Malice
t-Foolish. >> d-Gluttony t-Caprice >> d-Cowardice
t-Vulgarity >> d-Avarice t-Cruelty >> d-Antag.
t-Oppression > d-Evil t-Persecution > d-Cunning
( Excessive Defect )
(Transitional Hyperviol. >> Disqualified Hyperviolence)
(Transitional Hyperviol. >> Disqualified Hyperviolence)
H-Infamy - H-Insurgency . . . . H-Dishonor - H-Vengeance
H-Prodigal - H-Betrayal . . . . H-Slavery - H-Despair
H-Wrath - H-Ugliness . . . . H-Tyranny - H-Hypocrisy
H-Anger - H-Abomin. . . . . H-Prejudice - H-Perdition
H-Apathy - H-Spite . . . . H-Indifference - H-Malice
H-Foolish. - H-Gluttony . . . . H-Caprice - H-Cowardice
H-Vulgarity - H-Avarice . . . . H-Cruelty - H-Antagonism
H-Oppression - H-Evil . . . . H-Persecution - H-Cunning
H-Hatred - H-Iniquity . . . . H-Belligerence - H-Turpitude
t-Hyper - Insurgency >> d-Hyper - Prodigality
t-Hyper - Betrayal >> d-Hyper -Wrath
t-Hyper - Ugliness >> d-Hyper -Anger
t-Hyper -Vindictiveness >> d-Hyper - Dishonor
t-Hyper - Spite >> d-Hyper - Foolishness
t-Hyper - Malice >> d-Hyper - Caprice
t-Hyper - Infamy >> d-Hyper - Insurgency
t-Hyper - Prodigality >> d-Hyper - Betrayal
t-Hyper - Wrath >> d-Hyper - Ugliness
t-Hyper - Negligence >> d-Hyper -Vindictiveness
t-Hyper -Apathy >> d-Hyper - Spite
t-Hyper - Indifference >> d-Hyper - Malice
Figure 1 - Master Schematic Diagram Depicting the 408 Individual Terms
INDEX OF THE CLASSIFICATIONS OF MENTAL ILLNESS Affected Catatonia 116, 124, 135, 178-180 Affect-Laden Paraphrenia 185-187, 209-212 Anxiety Neurosis 6, 9, 116, 123, 131-132 Anxiety/Happiness Psych. 185-187, 199, 200-202 Autistic Hebrephrenia 116, 124, 135, 181-183 Avoidant Personality 6, 9, 116, 123, 128-129 Borderline Personality 6, 9, 116, 121, 126-127 Cataphasia 185-187, 209, 212-214 Compulsion Neurosis 6, 9, 116, 122, 129-130 Confabulatory Euphoria 116, 120, 136, 139-141 Confabulatory Paraphrenia 116, 120, 135, 159-161 Confusion Psychosis 185-187, 199, 202-204 Conversion Hysteria 185-187 195, 197-198 Dependent Personality 6, 9, 116, 122, 126-127 Depersonalization Neurosis 185-189, 195, 196-197 Dissociative Hysteria 185-187, 188, 195-196 Fantastic Paraphrenia 116, 121, 135, 161-163 Eccentric Hebrephrenia 116, 123, 135, 180-181 Enthusiastic Euphoria 116, 120, 136, 143-144 Expansive Paraphrenia 116, 123, 135, 171-173 Harried Depression 116, 124, 136, 153-155 Histrionic Personality 185-187, 188, 192-193 Hypochondriacal Depression 116, 124, 136, 155-156 Hypochondriacal Euphoria 116, 123, 136, 156-157 Incoherent Paraphrenia 116, 124, 135, 173-176 Insipid Hebrephrenia 116, 121, 135, 169-170 Manic/Depressive Disease 185-187, 199, 205-207 Motility Psychosis 185-187, 209, 214-216 Narcissistic Personality 6, 9, 116, 120, 125-126 Negativistic Catatonia 116, 121, 135, 165-167 Neuraesthenic Neurosis 185-187, 191, 195, 198 Non-Participatory Depression 116, 121, 136, 146-147 Non-Participatory Euphoria 116, 120, 136, 147-148 Obsession Neurosis 6, 9, 116, 120, 129-130 Paranoid Personality 185-187, 189, 192, 193 Parakinetic Catatonia 116, 123, 135, 176-178 Passive-Aggressive Personality 185-187, 190, 193-194 Periodic Catatonia 185-187, 209, 214-216 Phobia Neurosis 6, 9, 116, 121, 130-131 Proskinetic Catatonia 116, 120, 135, 163-165 Pure Mania 116, 123, 136, 149-150 Pure Melancholy 116, 124, 136, 150-152 Schizoid Personality 185-187, 192, 194-195 Self-Torturing Depression 116, 121, 136, 144-146 Silly Hebrephrenia 116, 120, 135, 167-169 Suspicious Depression 116, 121, 136, 141-143 Unproductive Euphoria 116, 123, 136, 152-153