Biology of Depressive Disorders. Part B
-12 %

Biology of Depressive Disorders. Part B

Subtypes of Depression and Comorbid Disorders
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David J. Kupfer
291 g
229x152x10 mm

Springer Book Archives
Subtypes of Depression: Biology of Bipolar Disorder; A.C. Swann. The Biology of Depression in Children and Adolescents; N.D. Ryan, R.E. Dahl. The Biology of Late Life Depression; C.B. Nemeroff, et al. The Biology of Chronic Depression; J.H. Kocsis. Biological Relationships of Comorbid Disorder: The Biology of Personality Disorders; O. Kalus, L.J. Siever. Depression in Alcoholism; A. Roy, M. Linnoila. Serotonin and Norepinephrine Activity in Anorexia and Bulimia Nervosa; W.H. Kaye, et al. The Biology of Panic Disorder; J.D. Coplan, et al. Index.
This volume is the fourth in a series on depressive illness. The first volume, entitled Phenomenology of Depressive Illness, is devoted to a de scription of depressive illness from a variety of perspectives that include that of the patient, the clinician, and the psychiatric researcher. It de scribes the major subtypes of depressive illness and places them in the context of the life cycle. The second volume in this series is entitled Models of Depres sive Disorders: Psychological, Biological, and Genetic Perspectives. This volume describes several major models of depressive disorders, in cluding genetic, cognitive, interpersonal, intrapsychic, and neurobio logical models. The third and fourth volumes deal with the biology of affective disorders in detail. These volumes are distinguished by a triaxial ap proach. In Volume III the biology of affective disorders is described from the perspective of individual transmitter systems and neurophysio logic and biologic processes. In Volume IV the biology of depression is addressed from the vantage point of symptom components of de pression, and similarities and differences in the biology of depression are described compared to other psychiatric disorders with clini cally overlapping features such as anxiety disorders or eating disor ders. The effects on biology of comorbid conditions such as anxiety, personality disorders, alcoholism, and eating disorders are reviewed.