Neurology and psychiatry

  title={Neurology and psychiatry},
  author={Bruce H. Price and Raymond D. Adams and Joseph T. Coyle},
  pages={8 - 8}
As we enter the next millennium, neurology and psychiatry are trying to define their future roles.1-5 In this context, we review the initially common, then divergent relationship between neurology and psychiatry. We trace the emergence of neuroscience over the last two decades that has informed both disciplines. We illustrate those recent advances that have fundamentally changed brain science, requiring the abandonment of several central dogmas while compelling improvement in reciprocal… 
Neuropsychiatry and neuropsychology
  • I. Bone, G. Fuller
  • Psychology, Medicine
    Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery & Psychiatry
  • 2005
This provides essential historical reading for those who wish to know more about physicians, philosophers, the separation of psychiatry from medicine, and the shared ground between the psychiatrist and the neurologist.
How the Conflict between American Psychiatry and Neurology Delayed the Appreciation of Cognitive Dysfunction in Multiple Sclerosis
It is hypothesized that during the 19th century, conflict between psychiatrists and neurologists over control of treatment of the mentally illfueled a misunderstanding of the nature of MS which led neurologists to treat diseases of the body, and psychiatrists, Diseases of the mind.
Beyond Neural Cubism: Promoting a Multidimensional View of Brain Disorders by Enhancing the Integration of Neurology and Psychiatry in Education
The authors briefly outline the rationale for increasing the integration of neurology and psychiatry and discuss a nested model with which clinical neuroscientists (neurologists and psychiatrists) can approach and treat brain disorders.
Western Lessons/Eastern Perspectives: Combining Neurology and Psychiatry in Preclinical Medical Student Education in Malaysia
A growing number of practitioners within the fields have identified a need for more collaboration and interaction between psychiatrists and neurologists and a redesigning of the way medical students are taught about the brain and the mind.
The essentials of neuropsychiatry: teaching residents and fellows the interface between psychiatry and neurology.
  • Z. Chemali
  • Psychology, Medicine
    Harvard review of psychiatry
  • 2005
This column will describe the subspecialty of neuropsychiatry, discuss its importance for residents and fellows, and present an approach to teaching it, including a discussion of the requisite faculty and facilities.
The science of neuropsychiatry: past, present, and future.
The history and development of neuroPsychiatry in the occidental world is reviewed, suggesting that the science of neuropsychiatry could optimize for the diagnosis, monitoring, and treatment of behavioral, cognitive, and so-called mental disorders.
The Future of Neuropsychiatry
The coming era of neuropsychiatry will be one of unparalleled discovery. Advances in the realms of functional neuroimaging and molecular biology will be translated into greater understanding of, and
Chapter 35: the frontal lobes.
  • C. Filley
  • Psychology, Biology
    Handbook of clinical neurology
  • 2010
Philosophers have argued for and against the dualist approach that separates mind from matter right from the times of Aristotle, Avicenna and then Descartes. The Monists, led by French thinkers,
Facing our future.
  • B. Price
  • Psychology
    Asian journal of psychiatry
  • 2015


A new intellectual framework for psychiatry.
  • E. Kandel
  • Psychology
    The American journal of psychiatry
  • 1998
The author outlines the beginnings of a new intellectual framework for psychiatry that derives from current biological thinking about the relationship of mind to brain that is designed to emphasize that the professional requirements for future psychiatrists will demand a greater knowledge of the structure and functioning of the brain than is currently available in most training programs.
DSM-III and the transformation of American psychiatry: a history.
  • M. Wilson
  • Psychology
    The American journal of psychiatry
  • 1993
While DSM-III, and the return to descriptive psychiatry which it inaugurated, has had positive consequences for the profession, at the same time it represents a significant narrowing of psychiatry's clinical gaze.
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Opening a new era in science, psychology's cognitive revolution contradicts traditional doctrine that science has no use for consciousness to explain brain function. Subjective mental states as
Systematic changes in cerebral glucose metabolic rate after successful behavior modification treatment of obsessive-compulsive disorder.
Findings in this study replicate and extend previous findings of changes in caudate nucleus function with behavior therapy for obsessive-compulsive disorder.
Autism: new data suggest a new hypothesis.
The essence of autism appears to be a rigidity and constriction affecting thought, memory, emotion, attention, and action that is particularly obvious in the social sphere and may become most clear when autism is partially addressed pharmacologically, as described below.
Addiction is a brain disease, and it matters.
Recognizing addiction as a chronic, relapsing brain disorder characterized by compulsive drug seeking and use can impact society's overall health and social policy strategies and help diminish the health andsocial costs associated with drug abuse and addiction.
The illiterate brain. Learning to read and write during childhood influences the functional organization of the adult brain.
The results indicate that learning to read and write during childhood influences the functional organization of the adult human brain.