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Articles

  • Dell, P. (2006): A new model of DID

    Article in English: This article presents data from 220 persons who have DID and explores how those data fit with three contrasting models of DID: (1) the DSM-IV’s classic picture of DID (ie, multiple personalities þ switching þ amnesia), (2) Dell’s subjective/phenomenological model of DID [4], and (3) the sociocognitive model of DID. The DSM-IV narrowly portrays DID as an alter disorder, whereas the subjective/phenomenological model portrays DID as a far more complex dissociative disorder that is characterized by recurrent dissociative intrusions into every aspect of executive functioning and sense of self.1 The subjective/phenomenological model of DID subsumes the DSM-IV model of DID, but not vice versa. The sociocognitive model argues that DID is a socially-constructed, iatrogenic condition.
  • Gast, Ursula (2006): Die Dissoziative Identitätsstörung - häufig fehldiagnostiziert

    Artikel aus dem Deutschen Ärzteblatt über die Dissozative Identitätsstörung
  • Hart, Onno van der (1995): Die Behandlung traumatischer Erinnerungen

    Deutscher Artikel: Dieser Artikel beruht auf Pierre Janets Dissoziationstheorie und seinem Konzept von der Nicht-Bewußtwerdung eines traumatischen Ereignisses. Skizziert wird ein Behandlungsmodell, das Janets Dissoziations-Integrations-Theorie mit eitgenössischen trauma-orientierten Therapieansätzen verbindet.
  • IDSTS 2007 (deutsch)

    IDSTS - Interview für Dissoziative Störungen und traumabezogene Symptome von Suzette Boon, Nel Draijer, Helga Mattheß (2007)
  • Richtlinien zur Behandlung der Dissoziativen Identitätsstörung

    Richtlinien zur Behandlung der Dissoziativen Identitätsstörung bei Erwachsenen International Society for the Study of Dissociations (2005) Deutsche Bearbeitung (2006)
  • Ruth Lanius (2005): Brain Activation during Script-Driven Imagery

    Article in English: These findings suggest that prefrontal and limbic structures underlie dissociative responses in PTSD. Differences observed clinically, psychophysiologically, and eurobiologically between patients who respond to traumatic cript-driven imagery with dissociative versus nondissociative responses may suggest different neuronal mechanisms underlying these two distinct reactions.

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