depersonalisation


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Related to depersonalisation: depersonalisation disorder, Derealisation
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.depersonalisation - emotional dissociative disorder in which there is loss of contact with your own personal reality accompanied by feelings of unreality and strangeness
dissociative disorder - dissociation so severe that the usually integrated functions of consciousness and perception of self break down
2.depersonalisation - (existentialism) a loss of personal identity; a feeling of being an anonymous cog in an impersonal social machine
existential philosophy, existentialism, existentialist philosophy - (philosophy) a 20th-century philosophical movement chiefly in Europe; assumes that people are entirely free and thus responsible for what they make of themselves
mental condition, mental state, psychological condition, psychological state - (psychology) a mental condition in which the qualities of a state are relatively constant even though the state itself may be dynamic; "a manic state"
3.depersonalisation - representing a human being as a physical thing deprived of personal qualities or individuality; "according to Marx, treating labor as a commodity exemplified the reification of the individual"
objectification - the act of representing an abstraction as a physical thing
References in periodicals archive ?
Second portion of the proforma was MBI-HSS.7 It is a validated and reliable tool for assessing burnout among healthcare professionals and residents and has been used in many studies.8,9 It comprises 22 items, which assess burnout among health professionals in mainly 3 domains, namely emotional exhaustion (EE), depersonalisation (DEP) and personal and professional achievement (PPA).
Burnout, one such stress-related outcome, has been conceptualised as a multidimensional construct consisting of emotional exhaustion, depersonalisation and reduced personal accomplishment.
I've also been left with another bizarre condition called depersonalisation where I feel disconnected from parts of my body, particularly my hands and feet.
Through his kalaeidoscopic images, Caouette reveals his close bond with his mentally ill mother Renee and his transformation from an insecure 13-year-old discovering his sexual identity on the local gay club scene to a 20-something coping with a depersonalisation disorder living with his boyfriend David in New York.
Burnout has been defined by Maslach and Jackson (1981,1986) as a tripartite syndrome comprising emotional exhaustion, depersonalisation, and a reduced sense of personal accomplishment.
Depersonalisation was inversely associated with the distribution of teaching and learning activities (r=-0.13; p<0.05).
His attorney, Kleigh Hathaway, also said that he had been in the grip of a "depersonalisation" disorder.
Previous research3 referred to burnout as a three- dimensional psychological syndrome comprising emotional exhaustion, inefficacy and depersonalisation. Burnout is a result of intense occupational stress and workload beyond the ability of an individual to handle.
The burnout has three dimensions: emotional burnout depersonalisation and decrease in success.
He said that I had been misdiagnosed and that, in fact, I was suffering from depersonalisation, a neglected and little-understood disorder first documented in the late 19th century by Swiss philosopher Henri Frdric Amiel.
Burnout is a psychological syndrome, characterised by a symptomatic triad: emotional exhaustion (EE), including feelings of tiredness and emptiness; depersonalisation (DP), such as a lack of empathy, increased levels of cynicism and automatism; and a lack of personal accomplishment (PA), including a lack of self-esteem and increased levels of frustration.