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A Treatise on the Medical Jurisprudence of Insanity (Classic Reprint)
Edward Cox Mann
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2018
action affected appear asylum attack become believe body brain called capacity cause character circumstances committed complete condition conduct considered conversation course court crime criminal death decided defense delusions determine direct disorder doubt emotional epilepsy epileptic evidence examination excitement existence expert expression fact faculties feeling frequently functions give given head hereditary homicidal human ideas important impulse indicated individual inebriety influence injury insanity intellectual Judge judgment jury killing knowledge less loss mania manifested manner marked memory mental disease mind moral morbid motive murder nature nervous never normal observation occur opinion organs patient period person physician possible present prisoner produced proof proved question reason reference regard relations respecting responsibility result sane says sense sometimes spirit suffered suicide symptoms testified things thought tion trial true wife witness wrong
Seite 39 - ... to establish a defense on the ground of insanity it must be clearly proved that, at the time of the committing of the act, the party accused was laboring under such a defect of reason from disease of the mind as not to know the nature and quality of the act he was doing, or, if he did know it, that he did not know he was doing what was wrong.
Seite 6 - England, that no act is a crime if the person who does it, is at the time when it is done, prevented either by defective mental power or by any disease affecting his mind from controlling his own conduct, unless the absence of the power of control has been produced by his own default.
Seite 74 - For by the violence of their imaginations, having taken their fancies for realities, they make right deductions from them. Thus you shall find a distracted man fancying himself a king, with a right inference require suitable attendance, respect and obedience ,- others, who, have thought themselves made of glass, have used the caution necessary to preserve such brittle bodies.
Seite 248 - In order to constitute a crime, a person must have intelligence and capacity enough to have a criminal intent and purpose; and if his reason and mental powers are either so deficient that he has no will, no conscience or controlling mental power, or if, through the overwhelming violence of mental disease, his intellectual power is for the time obliterated, he is not a responsible moral agent, and is not punishable for criminal acts.
Seite 345 - An insane person is one who, at the time of committing the act, labored under such a defect of reason as not to know the nature and quality of the act he was doing, or if he did know it, did not know he was doing what was wrong...
Seite 322 - A person is not excused from criminal liability as an idiot, imbecile, lunatic, or insane person, except upon proof that, at the time of committing the alleged criminal act, he was laboring under such a defect of reason as either 1. Not to know the nature and quality of the act he was doing; or 2. Not to know that the act was wrong.
Seite 20 - Moral insanity, or madness consisting in a morbid perversion of the natural feelings, affections, inclinations, temper, habits, moral dispositions, and natural impulses, without any remarkable disorder or defect of the intellect or knowing and reasoning faculties, and particularly without any insane illusion or hallucination.
Seite 316 - ... there is reasonable ground to apprehend a design on the part of the person slain to commit a felony, or to do some great personal injury to the slayer, or to any sucb person, and there is imminent danger of such design being accomplished ; or 2.
Seite 74 - For they do not appear to me to have lost the faculty of reasoning; but having joined together some ideas very wrongly, they mistake them for truths; and they err as men do that argue right from wrong principles : for, by the violence of their imaginations, having taken their fancies for realities, they make right deductions from them.
Seite 232 - In face of all these facts, it appears to me that the hypothesis that the cause of the phenomena of hypnotism lies in the inhibition of the activity of the ganglion-cells of the cerebral cortex is not a too adventurous one ; the inhibition being brought about by gentle prolonged stimulation of the sensory nerves of the face, or of the auditory or optic nerve.