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Grey matter or social matters? Causal attributions in the era of biological psychiatry

  • Peter Brugger (a1), Ira Kurthen (a2), Neda Rashidi-Ranjbar (a3) and Bigna Lenggenhager (a4)
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Corresponding author

*Corresponding author. E-mail address: peter.brugger@usz.ch (P. Brugger).

References

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[1]Insel, TRCuthbert, BNBrain disorders? Precisely. Science 2015; 348:4995–00.
[2]Schwartz, SJLilienfeld, SOMeca, ASauvigné, KCThe role of neuroscience within psychology: a call for inclusiveness over exclusiveness. Am Psychol 2016; 71:5270.
[3]First, MBDesire for amputation of a limb: paraphilia, psychosis, or a new type of identity disorder. Psychol Med 2005; 35:9199–28.
[4]Brang, DMcGeoch, PDRamachandran VS: apotemnophilia: a neurological disorder. NeuroReport 2008; 19:13051306.
[5]Brugger, PChristen, MJellestad, LHänggi, JLimb amputation and other disability desires as a medical condition. Lancet Psychiatry 2016; 3:11761186.
[6]Hilti, LMHänggi, JVitacco, DAKraemer, BPalla, ALuechinger, Ret al.The desire for healthy limb amputation: structural brain correlates and clinical features of xenomelia. Brain 2013; 136:3183–29.
[7]Eisenberg, LMindlessness and brainlessness in psychiatry. Br J Psychiatry 1986; 148:4975–08.
[8]Corrigan, PWWatson, ACAt issue: stop the stigma: call mental illness a brain disease. Schizophr Bull 2004;30(3):4774–79.

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Grey matter or social matters? Causal attributions in the era of biological psychiatry

  • Peter Brugger (a1), Ira Kurthen (a2), Neda Rashidi-Ranjbar (a3) and Bigna Lenggenhager (a4)

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Grey matter or social matters? Causal attributions in the era of biological psychiatry

  • Peter Brugger (a1), Ira Kurthen (a2), Neda Rashidi-Ranjbar (a3) and Bigna Lenggenhager (a4)
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