THE THREE FACES OF EVE EBOOK
Get this from a library! The three faces of Eve. [Corbett H Thigpen; Hervey M Cleckley]. Get this from a library! The three faces of Eve,. [Corbett H Thigpen; Hervey M Cleckley]. THE THREE FACES OF EVE has been translated into 28 different languages & remains the definitive work in multiple personality. This world-renowned treatise.
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Dr. Ross provides a documented account of the exploitation of Chris Sizemore, the real Eve, by her psychiatrist, Dr. Corbett Thigpen. The three faces of Eve by Corbett H. Thigpen, , McGraw-Hill edition, in English. The Three Faces Of Eve book. Read 51 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. This is the report of two psychiatrists on the strange case. .
More filters. Sort order. Aug 09, Maureen rated it really liked it Recommends it for: Chris Costner Sizemore's account of her struggle with multiple personalities is much more interesting than The Three Faces of Eve , which was written by two of her psychotherapists.
Sizemore goes into depth about how the fracture of her personality occurred. Rather than being based on one or two traumatic experiences, the splits happened over a period of years.
Rather than having three personalities, she had approximately twenty. Rather than being cured, Chris still wrestled with imultiples at th Chris Costner Sizemore's account of her struggle with multiple personalities is much more interesting than The Three Faces of Eve , which was written by two of her psychotherapists.
Rather than being cured, Chris still wrestled with imultiples at the end of her book.
The Three Faces of Eve
One of the most interesting parts in a consistently fascinating story is Chris' treatment at the hands of the infamous Dr. Corbett H. Thigpen who administered shock therapy to his patients. Thigpen and another psychotherapist who worked with Chris, Hervey M. Cleckley, wrote the three faces book, and sold the rights to Chris' life story to Twentieth Century Fox without her knowledge or permission.
She took the two doctors to court on that one, and won.
Unlike many ghostwritten books, in this one, the co-author assumes an active role, particularly at the end of the story. Multiple personality disorder is probably the rarest psychological condition in the DSM-IV, contrary to what the media presents. This book is a valuable contribution to psychiatric literature because it is an honest portrayal of one woman's devolvement into a frightening panoply of personalities, and her heroic efforts to reintegrate those personalities into one healthy whole.
Siouxsie and the Banshees brought me here. Together, they led me to an enduring puzzle: Just who exactly are the '22 faces' of Eve?
I can't for the life of me work it out. Our Heroine: Experiences her first dissociative states at age two; disappea Siouxsie and the Banshees brought me here.
Experiences her first dissociative states at age two; disappears for good somewhere between the ages of six and ten; returns to herself decades later with a great many second-hand memories, two grown children and a lot of explaining to do. The Red Haired Girl: The very first alter; 'the other little girl'.
Chris perceives her as an imaginary playmate, doing all the things that she is afraid to do or forbidden to do or - as the fantasy gallops on unchecked - too nice to do. The first of the bad-girl alters. The Freckle Girl: I think Chris's first permanent replacement - there are a number of other alters between the Red Haired Girl and the Freckle Girl, but the text lets them go unnamed, and the first-person annotations by present-day Chris are mostly absent - and thus the first proper good-girl alter.
She is the predominant personality for the rest of Chris's childhood and adolescence, and is responsible for both of her early marriages. It is the Freckle Girl who conceives and gives birth to Taffy, Sizemore's daughter. The Big-Eyed Girl: The attention-seeking bad-girl to the Freckle Girl's good-girl. Calm and unruffled in her villainy.
The Singing Girl: Named, naturally, for her singing, which she does all the time - usually when she's supposed to be doing something else. The Lying Girl: Another good-girl alter, so named because she 'lies' constantly about her innocence after she has plainly just done whatever it is she's being accused of.
Our Heroine, looking back, is unsure whether she is a real alter or whether she's still the Freckle Girl; the fact that the Freckle Girl shows up later in the narrative is a strong hint that it was, perhaps, her all along.
The Blind Girl: Alternates with the Lying Girl: Again, Our Heroine is unsure whether she's a separate alter or just the Big-Eyed Girl; again, the Big-Eyed Girl shows up later in the book as though nothing has happened. The Little Poet: Named for her twee but heartfelt poetry, written on such diverse topics as existential loneliness, the rightness of the US cause in WWII, the general loveliness of her parents, and how much she loves handsome local boy Johnny Lake.
Chris White , also known as Eve White; Chris Costner , also known as Eve Black; Jane ; also known as Jane Lancaster: The three famous Faces of Eve, whose exploits are recorded - with some narrative liberties - by Drs. Thigpen and Cleckley. They do not live happily ever after.
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The Blind Lady: Appears during the tenure of the increasingly unstable Jane after her 'resolution' at the end of The Three Faces of Eve , and ultimately usurps her. She and ghostwriter Jim Poling write Strangers In My Body in , using the pseudonym 'Evelyn Lancaster' 'Eve' is, in the original texts, supposedly short for Evelyn; I suppose to make it less patriarchical and weird.
The Bell Lady: The Blind Lady's rather more confident replacement: Conceives and carries - this latter with some delighted interludes from the Blind Lady - Chris's son Bobby.
Artistic and interested in politics. One of the longest-lived alters. The Virgin: A rather comical figure created when Our Heroine's marriage is going through a bad patch: Considers herself much older than her actual bodily years, and sprays her hair white with an aerosol to bolster this illusion.
The Card Girl: Collects playing cards - perhaps to use in fortune-telling, in which she fervently believes. Completely depressed, she works hard at Chris's dressmaking business, but has a habit of shoplifting 'cheap, inconsequential items that [strike] her fancy' from other businesses. Lives by her horoscopes. Not one of Our Heroine's favourites. The Turtle Lady: Fascinated with turtles; collects turtle reproductions. A fantasist living in a make-believe world of her own, Chris's daughter Taffy 'often [observes] her posturing and murmuring endearingly before a wall, while caressing and bestowing impassioned kisses on its smooth, blank surface.
Three Daughters of Eve
The Banana Split Girl: The first childlike alter, born after the death of Chris's mother; she seems to be about five years old. Eats only banana splits according to Strangers In My Body , also a favourite food of Eve Black's , in such quantities that the next alter 'out' often feels the urge to be immediately sick. The Purple Lady: Her favourite colour is purple; she decorates her room in it, and wears it wherever she goes. Contributes to the research for I'm Eve with her cousin Elen Portillo, before an unusually dramatic departure.
The Strawberry Girl: The second childlike alter although she believes herself to be 26, she frequently regresses into much earlier, more embarrassing states. Goes barefoot, and eats nothing but strawberries.
Persecutes the Purple Lady in a manner reminiscent of Eve Black's tormenting of Eve White, and, like her predecessor, drives the Purple Lady back into therapy - this time with the level-headed Dr. Tsitos, who refuses to encourage her illness at all. Has perhaps the most amusing departure scene of all the alters.
The Retrace Lady: The intellectual alter of the final trio. Spends some time quietly assessing the situation before she makes herself known. Believes that if she never retraces her steps, figuratively or literally, she won't make any mistakes and end up dead and gone like all her predecessors - a philosophy which entails, sometimes, travelling for miles upon tiresome miles on winding country roads to prevent herself from returning home by the same route.
Also contributes to the research for I'm Eve. The last gasp of Chris's increasingly unsatisfying defence mechanism, generated after she has 'returned' as herself. Helpless and completely mute.
Neither Dr. She exists only for a few weeks, and has the second most amusing departure scene of all the alters. A Mind of My Own provides us with a different set of options. It preserves most of the original list, with one or two omissions, and adds at least four more names to the roster: Our Heroine ; 2.
The Red-Headed Girl ; 3. The Good Little Girl: Mentioned only once. All we know is that she was 'out' when Chris was baptised, presumably at some point in early childhood.
The Run-Away Girl ; 5. The Hiding Girl ; 6. The Innocent Girl: Mentioned only once, and all together: Chris's three alters when living at the Strother place, the favourite of her many childhood homes.
They probably all coexist with the core Christine at one point or another, and some of their antics - if not their names and the specifics of their comings and goings - are recorded in I'm Eve.
The Singing Girl ; 8. The Big-Eyed Girl ; 9. The Poet ; The Liar - But not the Blind Girl, which raises all sorts of questions. The Freckle Girl ; Eve White ; Eve Black ; and Jane ; The Blind Lady ; Evelyn Lancaster - Mentioned just once in the same breath as the Blind Lady - but definitely as a separate alter.
I charitably assume this is a proofing error and not a retcon. The Bell Lady ; The Card Girl ; The Turtle Lady ; The Banana Split Girl ; The Purple Lady ; The Strawberry Girl ; The Retrace Lady ; The lying girl and the blind girl!
There was always one who lied. But she didn't lie really, she just got the blame for the singing girl's actions, which she didn't remember. But this one is so ugly and rejected, and nobody liked her. She didn't even like herself! Her face is covered with freckles.
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Multiple Personality Disorder. More like this User lists Similar Items. Allow this favorite library to be seen by others Keep this favorite library private. Find a copy in the library Finding libraries that hold this item Details Additional Physical Format: Print version: Thigpen, Corbett H.
Three faces of Eve. Document, Internet resource Document Type: Reviews User-contributed reviews Add a review and share your thoughts with other readers. Be the first.Most other material I've read concerning dissociative disorders has been in the context of the criminal system, erupting from trauma s early in life.
This book was one of the first case histories of multiple personalities and it is obvious the doctors did not know what th I did not like this book because they never found out what caused her to shatter.
Named for her twee but heartfelt poetry, written on such diverse topics as existential loneliness, the rightness of the US cause in WWII, the general loveliness of her parents, and how much she loves handsome local boy Johnny Lake.
She took the two doctors to court on that one, and won. Shelves: psychology I read this years ago. Itz a real eye opener, although it may seem unrealistic. This is for those who are patient enough to go through every phase of this bizarre life of a woman who was troubled by several personalities, the most frequent of which were the wicked, naughty Eve B I picked up this book because I'm studying MPD multiple personality disorder for my psychology course, but reading this didn't just help me with my studies but sated my curiosity about so many questions I had- and raised several more.
She was a virgin one minute, a wanton the next. Out of print and so hard to find I was estatic to get my hands on it. The Turtle Lady ;
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