denial of blindness

denial of blindness

Dictionary of Hallucinations. . 2010.

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  • Denial — For the politics of science/history and public policy, see Denialism. For other uses, see Denial (disambiguation). Denial (also called abnegation) is a defense mechanism postulated by Sigmund Freud, in which a person is faced with a fact that is… …   Wikipedia

  • Cortical blindness — Classification and external resources ICD 10 H47.6 ICD 9 377.75 …   Wikipedia

  • Anton-Babinski syndrome —    Also known as Anton s syndrome, Anton s symptom, Anton s blindness, anosognosia for blindness, denial of blindness, and visual anosognosia. The eponym Anton Babinski syndrome refers to the Austrian psychiatrist and neurologist Gabriel Anton… …   Dictionary of Hallucinations

  • Posterior cerebral artery — Artery: Posterior cerebral artery Outer surface of cerebral hemisphere, showing areas supplied by cerebral arteries. (Yellow is region supplied by posterior cerebral artery.) …   Wikipedia

  • anosognosia and hallucinations —    The term anosognosia comes from the Greek words a (not), nosos (illness), and gnosis (insight). It translates loosely as lack of knowledge of one s illness . The French neologism anosog nosie was introduced in or shortly before 1914 by the… …   Dictionary of Hallucinations

  • Joseph Babinski — Joseph Jules François Félix Babinski (born November 17, 1857, Paris; died October 29, 1932, Paris) was a French neurologist of Polish ethnicity. He is best known for his 1896 description of the Babinski sign, a pathological plantar reflex… …   Wikipedia

  • anosognosia — Failure to be aware of a defect or deficit. We normally take it that, for instance, seeing colours and being aware of ourselves as seeing colours go together. In anosognosia a subject may be unable to see colours, but not notice that the capacity …   Philosophy dictionary

  • phantom eye syndrome —    The term phantom eye syndrome is indebted to the Greek noun phantasma, which means ghost orspectre.It is used to denote a variant of *phantom limb characterized by the perceived presence, mostly of a painful nature, of an eye that is actually… …   Dictionary of Hallucinations

  • phantom vision —    The term phantom vision is indebted to the Greek noun phantasma, which means ghost or spectre. It was introduced in or shortly before 1969 by the American neurologist Robert Cohn (d. 2006) to denote an illusory or hallucinated visual sensation …   Dictionary of Hallucinations

  • literature — /lit euhr euh cheuhr, choor , li treuh /, n. 1. writings in which expression and form, in connection with ideas of permanent and universal interest, are characteristic or essential features, as poetry, novels, history, biography, and essays. 2.… …   Universalium