Mark your calendars. The world readies to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the Great War, World War I, with many planned events.
For an overview, see:
Part of the “legacy” if you will, is “shellshock” or “war neurosis”:
In the history of psychiatry, the First World War is often identified with the rise of the disorder of “shellshock.” Referred to at the time most often as “war neurosis,” the malady was characterized by a common core of possible symptoms: tics, convulsions, muscle spasms, paralyses, shakes, and problems in memory were among the most prominent.
For an overview of “gross stress reaction” in DSM-I to PTSD in DSM-III and newer versions, see:
There are substantive differences in PTSD in the DSM-IV-TR and DSM-5.
How are you assessing PTSD now that DSM-5 has replaced DSM-IV-TR?
For CAPS-5 see:
And PCL-5 see:
And LEC-5 see: