|WikiProject Psychology||(Rated Start-class, Low-importance)|
|WikiProject Medicine||(Rated Start-class, Low-importance)|
This article has been mentioned by a media organization:
- 1 Pathological lying as a name?
- 2 Reference citations all depend on Charles C. Dike
- 3 A simplified example
- 4 Why the link to Faulty Towers?
- 5 New Foster the People Single
- 6 Requested move 22 June 2014
- 7 compulsive lying vs pathological lying
- 8 Semi-protected edit request on 3 November 2016
- 9 Sentence structure
- 10 Diagnostics proof
Pathological lying as a name?
The article refers in several places to "pathological lying" as though it were the topic of the article, and indeed pathological liar redirects here, but this name is not listed among the bold topic names at the top of the article, and is used before it is ever explained. It appears that User:Mattisse removed it in this revision. The article should either mention it as a name, explain why it's not a valid name, or a new article should be created for pathological lying, if it's a distinct concept. I'm also confused by the introduction's treatment of it as a legal concept, whereas other parts of the article treat it as a psychological concept. Consistency is needed. Dcoetzee 08:43, 24 January 2009 (UTC)
- Fixed by undoing a revision that made a number of apparently unhelpful changes. 188.8.131.52 (talk) 20:28, 28 January 2009 (UTC)
— Preceding unsigned comment added by Tusk Bilasimo (talk • contribs) 23:38, 19 August 2016 (UTC)
Reference citations all depend on Charles C. Dike
A simplified example
Basically ,i think this article could do with some examples, since the behavior is quite aberrant compared to usual actions. So, I was thinking something like this imagined conversation:
"I was diagnosed as a pathological liar." "Really?" "No."
I think it shows just how drastically odd even simple matters can become with such conditions. But someone should probably come up with something that doesnt sound like the end of a bad joke; its the idea thats important. 184.108.40.206 (talk) 21:07, 28 August 2011 (UTC)
Perfect! Each episode is a story about a lie, and the lies to cover up the damage, in spite of the consequences. Brilliant example! — Preceding unsigned comment added by 220.127.116.11 (talk) 09:14, 7 June 2015 (UTC)
New Foster the People Single
There's a new single by Foster the People that came out today titled "Psuedologia Fantastica". Just figured I'd leave a note here if the traffic suddenly raises. --Nicereddy (talk) 05:03, 26 February 2014 (UTC)
Requested move 22 June 2014
compulsive lying vs pathological lying
In the first line of this article, pathological lying and compulsive lying are stated as one in the same. However there are many articles that seem to suggest the two are different e.g http://www.truthaboutdeception.com/lying-and-deception/confronting-a-partner/compulsive-lying/types-of-liars.html http://www.stuffyoushouldknow.com/podcasts/lying-liars-how-lying-works-liar/
Possibly some sites are incorrectly using the term or pathological lying is not a universal term. This article should really do more to address these inconstancies.
Semi-protected edit request on 3 November 2016
|This edit request has been answered. Set the |
For lack of a better place to inquire, I am wondering whether any research will be done to find out what wikipedia member edited this page to associate a photo of Hillary Clinton. Obviously, this is not an edit request. Bkernan (talk) 00:01, 4 November 2016 (UTC)
- Not done @Bkernan: You explicitly stated that this isn't an edit request, and thus shouldn't have used the edit request template. I think that WikiBlame will tell you what you want. Pppery 00:10, 4 November 2016 (UTC)
Under the characteristics heading, could this sentence be split into 2-3 sentences? "Some psychiatrists distinguish compulsive from pathological lying, while others consider them equivalent; yet others deny the existence of compulsive lying altogether; this remains an area of considerable controversy." LEVcapustudent (talk) 08:51, 4 March 2017 (UTC)
Under diagnostics it reads "It has been shown through lie detector tests that PF (pseudologia fantastica) patients exhibit arousal, stress, and guilt from their deception". Where has it been shown? Who has shown it? LEVcapustudent (talk) 08:59, 4 March 2017 (UTC)