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Articles   |    
Depersonalization, Dysphoria, and Thought Disturbance
G. J. TUCKER; M. HARROW; D. QUINLAN
Am J Psychiatry 1973;130:702-706.
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Associate Professor of Psychiatry, Dartmouth Medical School, Hanover, N.H. 03755

Associate Professor of Psychiatry (Psychology) at Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, Conn.

Assistant Professor of Psychology at Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, Conn.

1973, The American Psychiatric Association

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Abstract

In a previous study the authors demonstrated a significant association between depersonalization and anxiety; in the present one they replicate this finding with an additional 155 patients and also delineate the close association of depersonalization with dysphoric affect and specific types of pathological thinking. From these data it appears that the patient who experiences depersonalization is a person with chronic anxiety, persistent depressive affect, and some degree of psychopathological thinking. It is hypothesized that depersonalization may then be the perceived feeling or experiential state of the person who has this constellation of symptoms.

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