Epilepsy

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EPILEPSY, med. jur. A disease of the brain, which occurs in paroxysms, with uncertain intervals between them.
     2. These paroxysms are characterized by the loss of sensation, and convulsive motions of the muscles. When long continued and violent, this disease is very apt to end in dementia. (q.v.) It gradually destroys the memory, and impairs the intellect, and is one of the causes of an unsound mind. 8 Ves. 87. Vide Dig. 50, 16, 123; Id. 21, 1, 4, 5.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
The apolipoprotein E epsilon allele is not associated with early onset temporal lobe epilepsy. Neuroreport.
Sun et al., "Elevated plasma S100B concentration is associated with mesial temporal lobe epilepsy in Han Chinese: A Case-control Study," Neuroscience Letters, vol.
Tamura et al., "The role of corticothalamic coupling in human temporal lobe epilepsy," Brain, vol.
HMGB1-TLR4 axis plays a regulatory role in the pathogenesis of mesial temporal lobe epilepsy in immature rat model and children via the p38MAPK signaling pathway.
The hippocampus is a region in the brain where seizures originate in temporal lobe epilepsy, which is also important for learning, memory and mood.
Hippocampal activation correlates with visual confrontation naming: fMRI findings in controls and patients with temporal lobe epilepsy. Epilepsy research, 95(3), 246-254.
Seizures in temporal lobe epilepsy often involve automatisms, mental status changes, and changes in skin color, blood pressure, and heart rate.
New-onset temporal lobe epilepsy in children: lesion on MRI predicts poor seizure outcome.
Fedio, "Quantitative Analysis of Interictal Behavior in Temporal Lobe Epilepsy," JAMA Neurology, vol.
Ectopic Mossy Fiber Projection Represents Pathophysiology of Temporal Lobe Epilepsy