Found in 9 Collections and/or Records:
The sub-heading of this piece is: 'Being an Account of Certain Cases Treated by Hypnosis'.
Myers writes that he envies Rivers his freedom to publish his findings, since Myers was prevented by the military from circulating his work on 'reassociative' treatments.
Stoddart wonders why some individuals succumb to war-shock while others, subjected to similar experiences, do not and suggests that Rivers should have gone further with his patients in order to try to answer that question.
Rivers's work on reactions to danger (flight, aggression, immobility etc.) form part of his investigation into the effects of war trauma and the neuroses exhibited by some of those who had fought in the First World War. Rivers differentiates between cowardice and neurosis.