By Peter C. Whybrow
"A compassionate exploration of melancholy and manic-depression."
"The so much thorough and wide-ranging dialogue for lay readers in regards to the interaction of the actual and emotional components of melancholy and manic-depression... His presentation is illuminating, and the case histories reveal his sensitivity and ability as a clinician.... Whybrow's presentation deals a deeper figuring out of, in addition to a humane and clever method of those very troubling illnesses."
-- Kirkus studies
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Additional info for A Mood Apart: The Thinker's Guide to Emotion and Its Disorders
We rely on this system of emotional intuition for basic survival. C. S. Lewis was right: G rief does feel like fear, because it grows from the same root. The loss of somebody important, especially where there is strong emo tional attachment, evokes a primitive fear— of being alone and vulner able to danger, or of a changing social order where one’s own position may become insecure. The protest of grief grows out o f that fear; it is a cry for assistance, an attempt to retrieve personal balance and accord with others.
What determines this vulnerability to severe depression is complex. It is not a single gene that we inherit from our parents, although indeed, as I shall explore later, genetic inheritance can increase the risk. Similarly, iso lated childhood experiences are rarely capable o f scaring us so deeply that we hover forever on the edge o f despair. Rather, what makes us vulnerable over time is the subtle interplay o f both these elements: what we inherit, and what we experience. And particularly, in what we experience, it is the meaning of individual events and the control we have over them that appears to be most important.
Flaubert, Proust, Chekhov, and Virginia W oolf became her closest friends— perhaps her only friends. Her mother died in Paris, but she hardly noticed. She majored in English and became a freelance editor to supply the little money she required. Then, shortly after the war ended, on impulse she returned to Paris at the invitation o f a young man whom she had met when he was studying in Montreal. He proposed marriage and Claire accepted. She had sorely missed France; living in Canada was not the same.
A Mood Apart: The Thinker's Guide to Emotion and Its Disorders by Peter C. Whybrow