Charcot


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Char·cot

 (shär-kō′), Jean Baptiste Étienne Auguste 1867-1936.
French explorer who led two missions to the Antarctic (1903-1905 and 1908-1910). He died in a shipwreck near Iceland.

Charcot

, Jean Martin 1825-1893.
French neurologist known for his research into diseases of the nervous system, especially hysteria. Sigmund Freud was one of his pupils.

Charcot

(French ʃarko)
n
(Biography) Jean Martin (ʒɑ̃ martɛ̃). 1825–93, French neurologist, noted for his attempt using hypnotism to find an organic cause for hysteria, which influenced Freud

Char•cot

(ʃarˈkoʊ)

n.
Jean Martin (ʒɑ̃) 1825–93, French neuropathologist.
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Noun1.Charcot - French neurologist who tried to use hypnotism to cure hysteria (1825-1893)
References in classic literature ?
And of course then you understand how it act, and can follow the mind of the great Charcot, alas that he is no more, into the very soul of the patient that he influence.
In his signal 1982 study of the Parisian asylum Salpetriere, where in the late nineteenth century a women's clinic headed by neurologist Jean-Martin Charcot treated female patients thought to be suffering from hysteria, philosopher Georges Didi-Huberman argues that the photographic tableaux authorized by Charcot, in which hysterics enacted their particular ailments, were not just of interest as disturbing curios but in fact helped lay the groundwork for the then nascent field of psychoanalysis.
The first anatomopathological description of neuropathic joint destruction was reported by Jean-Martin Charcot in 1868.
Charcot Marie Tooth (CMT) disease, also known as Hereditary Motor and Sensory Neuropathy (HMSN) refers to a group of disorders characterized by a chronic motor and sensory polyneuropathy.
Although Jean-Martin Charcot described the neurological joint in 1883, the exact etiology of Charcot's joints remains unclear.
Marie together with his pupil Charcot in February 1886 explained five cases of this progressive muscular atrophy that was speculated to be caused by myelopathy.
One of the great European physicians of the era was Jean-Martin Charcot (1825-1893), regarded together with Guillaume B.
A relevant component of the now largely discredited theory of hysteria, developed by the French neurologist Jean-Martin Charcot in the 19th century, was the concept of the "hysterogenic zones".
Bilateral Charcot arthropathy of shoulder secondary to syringomyelia: An unusual case report.
Much of this information is either lost, as most personal histories are, or occluded by the auteur of hysteria, Doctor Charcot himself, founder of the Salpetriere's neurology clinic, for he did not like listening, only seeing (Marneffe 75, 77).
In Charcot disease, the bones of the foot become very soft and brittle-like keeping a wooden board in water for a few weeks, and trying to pass a screw through it.
Sin embargo, en gran parte de los paciente con NTF y Charcot Marie Tooth que se sometieron a exploraciones de la fosa posterior se documentaron, la compresion vascular del nervio trigemino (11-13,14,15).