Maudsley gives this instance as an example of the latter, while Krafft-Ebing gives it as an example of the former.
Casper, continues Krafft-Ebing, thoroughly diagnosed the phenomenon.
Krafft-Ebing gives the details of five cases of "acquired" sexual inversion.
It would be only her sickened imagination that made him something with a whip out of Krafft-Ebing.
They adopt the habit, as Krafft-Ebing himself says, faute de mieux.
Thus, Krafft-Ebing states that adult unmarried women between the ages of 25 and 30 often show nervous symptoms and peculiarities.
(B) Ultimately, Krafft-Ebing attacks the problem of what he calls "the innate morbid phenomenon" of sexual inversion.
It must be observed, in criticising Krafft-Ebing's theory, that it is so constructed as to render controversy almost impossible.
Krafft-Ebing calls attention to this relation between religious and sexual feeling in psycho-pathological states.
Krafft-Ebing considers that this error is due to the jurists, while the theologians have always distinguished correctly.