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She evidently knew this, but had pushed its significance out of her conscious awareness to protect herself. She found that talking her experiences through repeatedly was cathartic — her pent up feelings were released. Two days later, she was able to leave the hospital, unaided. Her husband was on remand for child abuse, but she refused to think this might be an important factor in her illness. Treated with muscle relaxant drugs, she soon recovered. But a month later, she was readmitted, suffering from amnesia.

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Despite the many new technical means of investigation, researchers have very little to offer beyond Freud to account for how psychological and emotional experiences manifest in physical symptoms. This is acknowledged more publicly now. In fact, it would be a very small repertoire if you excluded Freud.

Freud originally studied anatomy and neurology and wrote notable papers, some of which are still considered classics today, such as On Aphasia. But it was the limitations inherent in the brain sciences of his day that led him to develop a more psychological map of the mind. In a radical departure from the practice of the day, which either paraded hysterical patients around at public demonstrations — as the French neurologist, Jean-Martin Charcot did — or treated them as malingerers, Freud sat his patients down and listened attentively to them.

After ten years of this practice, Freud came to believe that behind every hysterical symptom, such as convulsions, paralysis, blindness, epilepsy, amnesia or pain, lay a hidden trauma or series of traumas. In his many case examples, Freud carefully traces these initially hidden traumas.