Obsessive Compulsive

Some articles on obsessive, compulsive, obsessive compulsive:

Causes And Origins Of Tourette Syndrome - Relation With OCD and ADHD
... Some forms of obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) may be genetically linked to Tourette's, or an alternate expression of the condition genetic studies show an increased rate of tics and obsessive-compulsive ...
Plyushkin
... applied to people who collect and amass various useless things, a behavior known as compulsive hoarding ... Anxiety disorder Obsessivecompulsive disorder (F42) History Yale–Brown Obsessive Compulsive Scale Biology Neuroanatomy Basal ganglia (striatum) Orbitofrontal cortex Cingulate cortex Brain-derived ... Sheldon Cooper Related Obsessivecompulsive personality disorder Obsessional jealousy Purely Obsessional OCD Social anxiety disorder Tourette syndrome M PSO/PSI mepr dsrd (o, p, m, p, a ...
Personality Disorder - Classification - Other
... Histrionic Histrionic Borderline Borderline Borderline Borderline Compulsive Obsessive-compulsive Compulsive Obsessive-compulsive Obsessive-compulsive Obsessive-compulsive Passive-aggressive Passive-dep ...
Disposophobia - Subtypes and Related Conditions - Animal Hoarding
... Compulsive animal hoarding can be characterized as a symptom of a disorder rather than deliberate cruelty towards animals ... Along with other compulsive hoarding behaviors, it is linked in the DSM-IV to obsessivecompulsive disorder and obsessivecompulsive personality disorder ... model put forward to explain animal hoarding is obsessivecompulsive disorder (OCD) ...

Famous quotes containing the words compulsive and/or obsessive:

    Like to the Pontic Sea,
    Whose icy current and compulsive course
    Ne’er knows retiring ebb, but keeps due on
    To the Propontic and the Hellespont,
    Even so my bloody thoughts with violent pace
    Shall ne’er look back, ne’er ebb to humble love,
    Till that a capable and wide revenge
    Swallow them up.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Who among us has not, in moments of ambition, dreamt of the miracle of a form of poetic prose, musical but without rhythm and rhyme, both supple and staccato enough to adapt itself to the lyrical movements of our souls, the undulating movements of our reveries, and the convulsive movements of our consciences? This obsessive ideal springs above all from frequent contact with enormous cities, from the junction of their innumerable connections.
    Charles Baudelaire (1821–1867)