1. AnxietyFeeling of apprehension caused by anticipation
of danger, which may beinternalorexternal.
2. Free-floating anxiety
Pervasive,unfocusedfear notattachedlo any idea.
FearAnxietycaused by consciously recognizedand realisticdanger.
Agitationsevere anxiety associatedwith motor restlessness.5. Tensionincreased and unpleasant motor and psychological activity.6. Panicacute, episodic,intense attack of anxiety associated with overwhelming feelingsof dread and autonomic discharge.7. Apathydulled emotional tone associatedwith detachment or indifference8. Ambivalencecoexistence of two opposing impulses toward the samething in the same thing inthe same personat the same time.
9. Abreactionemotional release or discharge after recalling a painful experience.10. Shamefailure to live up to self-expectations.11. Guiltemotion secondary to doing what is perceived as wrong.12. Impulse controlability to resist an impulse, drive, or temptation to perform an action.13. Melancholiasevere depressive state; used in the term
scriptively and also in reference to adistinct diagnostic entity
PHYSIOLOGICALDISTURBANCES ASSOCIATEDWITH MOOD
:signs of somatic (usually autonomic) dysfunction, most often associatedwithdepression(Also called vegetative signs).
Anorexialoss of or decrease in appetite.
Hypcrphagiaincrease in appetite and intake of food.
Insomnialack of or diminished ability to sleep.
a. Initialdifficulty in falling asleep
b. Middledifficulty in sleeping through thenight without waking up and difficulty in goingback to sleep.
c. Terminalearly morning awakening4. Hypersomniaexcessive sleeping5. Diurnal variationmood is regularly worst in themorning, immediately after awakening, andimproves as the day progresses.6. Diminished libidodecreased sexual interest, drive, and performance (increasedlibido is oftenassociated with manic states).7. Constipationinability to defecate or difficulty in defecating.
a feeling of weariness, sleepiness, orirritability following a period of mental orbodily activity.
craving and eating of nonfood substances, such as paint and clay (usually girls)10. Pseudocyesisrare condition in which a patienthas the signs and symptoms of pregnancy,suchas abdominal distention, breast enlargement, pigmentation, cessation of menses, and morning sickness.
Bulimiainsatiable hunger and voracious eating; seen in bulimia nervosa and a typicaldepression
III. MOTOR BEHAVIORBEHAVIOR (CONATION):
aspect of the psyche that includes impulses, motivations, wishes, drives, in-stincts, and cravings, as-expressed by a person's behavior or motor activity.1. Echopraxiapathological imitation of movements of one person by another.2. Catatonia and posturalabnormalitiesseen in catatonic schizophrenia and some cases of brain diseases, such asencephalitis.a. Catalepsygeneral term for an immobile position that is constantly maintainedb. Catatonic excitementagitated, purposeless motor activity uninfluenced by external
stimulic. Catatonic stupormarkedly slowed motor activity, often
a point of immobility and seemingunawareness of surroundingsd. Catatonic rigidityVoluntary assumption of a rigid posture,-held against all efforts to bemoved.e. Catatonic posturingvoluntary assumption of an inappropriate or bizarre posture, generally maintainedfor long periodsf.
(waxy flexibility)condition of a person who can be molded into a position that is then maintained;when an examiner moves the person's limb, the limb feels as if it were made of wax.g. Akinesialack of physical movement, as inthe extreme immobility of catatonic schizo-phrenia; may also occur as an extrapyramidal side effect of antipsychoticmedication.3. Negativismmotiveless resistance to all attempts to be moved or to all instructions4. Cataplexytemporary loss of muscle tone and weakness precipitated by a variety of emo-tional states.5. Stereotypyrepetitive fixed pattern of physicalaction or speech.6. Mannerismingrained, habitual involuntarymovement.7. Automatismautomatic performance of an act or acts generally representative of unconscioussymbolic activity.8. Command automatismautomatic following of suggestions (also automatic obedience).
Mutismvoicelessness without structural abnormalities.10. Overactivity
a. Psychomotor agitationExcessive & motor & cognitive overactivity, usually nonproductive & inresponse to inner tension.b. Hyperactive (hyperkinesis)Restless, aggressive, destructive activity, often associated with someunderlying brain pathologyc. TicInvoluntary, spasmodic motor movementd.
Sleepwalking (somnambulism)motor activity during sleep.