We all have tendencies toward one or more types of psychoses.
Neuroses and psychoses are peculiarly frequent in childhood and youth.
These other moods, although less frequent, are just as characteristic of the psychoses in this group.
The histories of the two psychoses differentiate the two reactions which may be indistinguishable at one interview.
Other psychoses superficially resembling stupor are the perplexity and absorbed manic (manic stupor) states.
It is commonest during the onset, as all but five of these patients spoke of it during the incubation of their psychoses.
Let us recall also the mental troubles, the psychoses designated by the name hebephrenia.
They christened these new disorders by the name of neuroses, reserving the name of psychoses for the mental disorders of lunatics.
If such is the case, what becomes of the classical distinction between neuroses and psychoses?
Will it be said that with psychoses the disorders of the mind last very much longer?