Author(s): R. Naganandini

Email(s): nandinivadivel@gmail.com

DOI: Not Available

Address: Prof (Mrs.) R. Naganandini
Principal, Dhanalakshmi Srinivasan College of Nursing, 274/C, Thuraiyur Road, Perambalur-621 212, Tamil Nadu
*Corresponding Author

Published In:   Volume - 2,      Issue - 2,     Year - 2014


ABSTRACT:
“They weren’t bad people. They let me eat, they let me sleep, and they gave me my life”— A hostage from Flight 847 Origin “Stockholm Syndrome” first coined by Professor Nils Bejerot to explain the phenomenon of hostages bonding with their captors. • Stockholm, Sweden 1973, two bank robbers held four people hostages for six days. • Wide publicity: hostages came to care about their captors and perceive them as protecting them against the police. Stockholm syndrome Stockholm syndrome is the psychological tendency of a hostage to bond with, identify with, or sympathize with his or her captor. Stockholm syndrome can be seen as a form of traumatic bonding, which does not necessarily require a hostage scenario, but which describes “strong emotional ties that develop between two persons where one person intermittently harasses, beats, threatens, abuses, or intimidates the other.”


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Cite this article:
R. Naganandini. Stockholm Syndrome. Int. J. Adv. Nur. Management 2(2): April- June, 2014; Page 109-111.


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