Traducción de shell shock en Español:

shell shock

neurosis de guerra, n.

Pronunciación /ˈʃɛl ˌʃɑk///

nombre

  • 1

    neurosis de guerra femenino
    • In the light of modern ideas about soldiery and a somewhat clearer understanding of shell shock, or post-traumatic stress disorder, most people have greeted the news with approval.
    • It was recognised fully during the First World War - the first industrial war - under the name of shell shock or war neurosis.
    • Appendix A is an interesting but rather detached precis of chemical warfare and shell shock.
    • The only cure for shell shock was thought to be complete rest away from all the effects of war.
    • Was it a sign of madness brought on by shell shock and imprisonment and public disgrace, the way some scholars would like to see it?
    • Then there was Milligan's wartime trauma, when he suffered flesh wounds and shell shock in north Africa and Italy.
    • The psychological shock of seeing a man dead from combat is subtly different from seeing one dead from natural causes, a fact that led to the phenomenon called Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, or shell shock.
    • My grandmother was a nurse there in the Second World War when they were treating servicemen for burns and shell shock.
    • An estimated 80,000 British men suffered from shell shock, a form of mental breakdown, while others shot themselves in the hope they would be sent home from the front, or took their own lives to escape their situation.
    • Post-traumatic stress disorder - once known as shell shock - is sadly just as relevant as ever.
    • Early in World War I, the term shell shock emerged to describe the array of psychiatric symptoms soldiers manifested.
    • She was diagnosed with a mild case of shell shock and was close to a complete nervous breakdown.
    • What used to be broadly referred to as shell shock and is now termed post-traumatic stress disorder has typically been discussed in relation to its effects on male soldiers.
    • His discussion of the physical reaction of the body to extreme stress rests on a handful of books and memoirs, overlooking the wealth of literature on the related phenomenon of combat stress, war neurosis, and shell shock.
    • It used to be known as shell shock but it's just as relevant today as ever.
    • It describes the diagnostic eras of shell shock, battle fatigue, and post-traumatic stress disorder in the particular political, cultural, and medical contexts of their time.
    • Many were repeat deserters who showed no sign of shell shock.
    • A manual in 1960 urged people to understand that breakdowns were no more manageable than shell shock or battle fatigue.
    • The files disclose that many of the men were suffering from shell shock and were not in a fit mental state to answer the charges put to them.
    • PTSD, once referred to as shell shock or battle fatigue, was first brought to public attention by war veterans, but it can result from any number of traumatic incidents.