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    Rights statement: http://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayJournal?jid=PSM The final, definitive version of this article has been published in the Journal, Psychological Medicine, 46 (3), pp 449-456 2016, © 2016 Cambridge University Press.

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Re-evaluating the DSM-I

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Re-evaluating the DSM-I. / Cooper, Rachel; Blashfield, Roger.

In: Psychological Medicine, Vol. 46, No. 3, 02.2016, p. 449-456.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal article

Harvard

Cooper, R & Blashfield, R 2016, 'Re-evaluating the DSM-I', Psychological Medicine, vol. 46, no. 3, pp. 449-456. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0033291715002093

APA

Cooper, R., & Blashfield, R. (2016). Re-evaluating the DSM-I. Psychological Medicine, 46(3), 449-456. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0033291715002093

Vancouver

Cooper R, Blashfield R. Re-evaluating the DSM-I. Psychological Medicine. 2016 Feb;46(3):449-456. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0033291715002093

Author

Cooper, Rachel ; Blashfield, Roger. / Re-evaluating the DSM-I. In: Psychological Medicine. 2016 ; Vol. 46, No. 3. pp. 449-456.

Bibtex

@article{5d8659f4dd614aa5b5f00c139700799c,
title = "Re-evaluating the DSM-I",
abstract = "The DSM-I is currently viewed as a psychoanalytic classification, and therefore unimportant. There are four reasons to challenge the belief that the DSM-I was a psychoanalytic system. First, psychoanalysts were a minority on the committee that created the DSM-I. Second, psychoanalysts of the time did not use the DSM-I. Third, the DSM-I was as infused with Kraepelinian concepts as it was with psychoanalytic concepts. Fourth, contemporary writers who commented on the DSM-I did not perceive it as psychoanalytic. The first edition of the DSM arose from a blending of concepts from the Statistical Manual for the Use of Hospitals of Mental Diseases, the military psychiatric classifications developed during World War II, and the International Classification of Diseases (6th edition). As a consensual, clinically oriented classification, the DSM-I was popular, leading to 20 printings and international recognition. From the perspective inherent in this paper, the continuities between classifications from the first half of the 20th century and the systems developed in the second half (e.g., the DSM-III to DSM-5) become more visible.",
keywords = "Classification, DSM-I, history, psychoanalysis",
author = "Rachel Cooper and Roger Blashfield",
note = "http://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayJournal?jid=PSM The final, definitive version of this article has been published in the Journal, Psychological Medicine, 46 (3), pp 449-456 2016, {\circledC} 2016 Cambridge University Press.",
year = "2016",
month = "2",
doi = "10.1017/S0033291715002093",
language = "English",
volume = "46",
pages = "449--456",
journal = "Psychological Medicine",
issn = "0033-2917",
publisher = "Cambridge University Press",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Re-evaluating the DSM-I

AU - Cooper, Rachel

AU - Blashfield, Roger

N1 - http://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayJournal?jid=PSM The final, definitive version of this article has been published in the Journal, Psychological Medicine, 46 (3), pp 449-456 2016, © 2016 Cambridge University Press.

PY - 2016/2

Y1 - 2016/2

N2 - The DSM-I is currently viewed as a psychoanalytic classification, and therefore unimportant. There are four reasons to challenge the belief that the DSM-I was a psychoanalytic system. First, psychoanalysts were a minority on the committee that created the DSM-I. Second, psychoanalysts of the time did not use the DSM-I. Third, the DSM-I was as infused with Kraepelinian concepts as it was with psychoanalytic concepts. Fourth, contemporary writers who commented on the DSM-I did not perceive it as psychoanalytic. The first edition of the DSM arose from a blending of concepts from the Statistical Manual for the Use of Hospitals of Mental Diseases, the military psychiatric classifications developed during World War II, and the International Classification of Diseases (6th edition). As a consensual, clinically oriented classification, the DSM-I was popular, leading to 20 printings and international recognition. From the perspective inherent in this paper, the continuities between classifications from the first half of the 20th century and the systems developed in the second half (e.g., the DSM-III to DSM-5) become more visible.

AB - The DSM-I is currently viewed as a psychoanalytic classification, and therefore unimportant. There are four reasons to challenge the belief that the DSM-I was a psychoanalytic system. First, psychoanalysts were a minority on the committee that created the DSM-I. Second, psychoanalysts of the time did not use the DSM-I. Third, the DSM-I was as infused with Kraepelinian concepts as it was with psychoanalytic concepts. Fourth, contemporary writers who commented on the DSM-I did not perceive it as psychoanalytic. The first edition of the DSM arose from a blending of concepts from the Statistical Manual for the Use of Hospitals of Mental Diseases, the military psychiatric classifications developed during World War II, and the International Classification of Diseases (6th edition). As a consensual, clinically oriented classification, the DSM-I was popular, leading to 20 printings and international recognition. From the perspective inherent in this paper, the continuities between classifications from the first half of the 20th century and the systems developed in the second half (e.g., the DSM-III to DSM-5) become more visible.

KW - Classification

KW - DSM-I

KW - history

KW - psychoanalysis

U2 - 10.1017/S0033291715002093

DO - 10.1017/S0033291715002093

M3 - Journal article

VL - 46

SP - 449

EP - 456

JO - Psychological Medicine

JF - Psychological Medicine

SN - 0033-2917

IS - 3

ER -