Institute of Modern Languages Research

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Edited by Roy Wisbey
February 1, 1992
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Edited by Adrian Stevens and Fred Wagner
December 1, 1991
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Peter Felix Ganz and W. Schroder
December 1, 1968
Heinz Wolff
September 1, 2013
Felicia Gordon
November 14, 2014
Constance Pascal’s career in French psychiatry from 1908 to 1937 exemplifies the opportunities open to women in the French Third Republic as well as the prejudices they encountered. As the first woman psychiatrist in France, Pascal, of Romanian origin, attained professional success at the cost of suppressing her personal life. Best known for her work on dementia praecox, she founded one of the first schools in France for children with severe learning difficulties, and made remarkable contributions in the reform of asylum practices and, influenced by Freudian psychoanalysis, in psychotherapeutic intervention. Her feminism is demonstrated by her distinguished, often contentious, career in a hitherto all male profession and by her support for...
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Edited by W.D. Robson-Scott
December 1, 1973
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Edited by Jurgen Barkhoff and Eda Sagarra
April 1, 1992
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Edited by Rudiger Gorner
December 1, 2003
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Edited by Andrea Hammel and Godela Weiss-Sussex
June 11, 2009