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DSM-III and DSM-III-R

Conrad M. Swartz, MD
Arch Gen Psychiatry. 1989;46(4):381. doi:10.1001/archpsyc.1989.01810040087014.
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Editor's Note  In this issue the first article(s) edited in accordance with our new style appears. For our current style, consult American Medical Association Manual of Style, eighth edition, available from the publisher, Williams & Wilkins, 428 E Preston St, Baltimore, MD 21202; 1-800-638-0672.

To the Editor.—  Until I saw " 'Cause the Bible Tells Me So,"1 I had overlooked the venerable nature of the current condition of psychiatric nosology. Perhaps it was the title of this piece that brought to mind its analogy to ancient religious tradition.In early postbiblical times, learned rabbinical scholars were famous for conducting heated discussions on the meanings of tiny passages in the Talmud. Besides religious purposes concerning the order of things and the correctness of particular behavior, these discussions were a kind of social interaction, and the rabbis remained friendly and respectful of each other. The rabbinical-type discussions reported from Iowa do not seem

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