Dott. Giulio Perrotta
Dott. Giulio Perrotta

    Dal  2 Maggio 2012 ...










             Giulio Perrotta





















Professional activities


1) Psychologist sp.ed in Strategic Psychotherapy

2) Editor-in-chief of the international medical "Open Journal of Trauma"

     (ISSN: 2640-7949, ID: 10.17352/ojt) of the group American Peertechz

     Publications Inc.

3) Forensic criminologist in sectarian cults and public and

    private security profiles

4) Legal consultant specializing in SSPL and extrajudicial dispute

    resolution techniques, in civil and criminal matters

5) Lecturer in humanistic and clinical fields

6) Essayist




Born in 1984, he was born in Sicily, where he completed scientific maturity. Afterwards, he moves first to Macerata and then to Florence and Campobasso, where he completes his juridical studies, expanding his training in criminology in Milan. In those years he dedicates himself to manuals on themes of investigative interest of religious and mystery matrix: sectarian cults and monotheistic religions. Approaching the study of the human mind, always in those years, he concludes also the psychological studies, and then further enrich his training with other academic degrees in pedagogy, philosophy, sociology, and clinical. He has held various administrative positions, including managerial importance, and is currently engaged in other academic post-graduate training in the clinical field. The clinical orientation is constructivist school, with particular attention to cognitive-behavioural techniques and psychodynamic tradition.


Moreover, in the clinical area, He is the creator of: 
  1. 5 models: "PICI" for the diagnosis of personality disorders [45, 56, 58-59, 65, 71-72]; "PAD" for affective dependence [83]; "PDM" for human defense mechanisms [- - -]; "PHEM" for human emotions [] and "DecaModel" in strategic psychotherapy [73].
  2. 8 questionnaires: "PICI-2C" for children, "PICI-2TA" for adolescents and adults and "PICI-2FT" for functional traits at any age [45, 56, 58-59, 65, 71-72]; "PAD-Q" for affective dependence [83]; "PDM-Q" for defence mechanisms [- - -]; "PSM-Q" for individual sexual matrix [69, 84]; "PQPC" to investigate the psychological profile in the "long covid" [64]; "PID-Q" for the management of the dysbiotic patient in integrative therapy [85].
  3. 3 protocols: "PPP-DNA" (or "fGR"), in the context of strategic management of the patient in the neurotic area [- - -]; "PPP-ISC", in the context of pharmacological and integrative management to/from Covid-19 [77]; "PID", in the context of integrative and dietary management for forms of intestinal dysbiosis [75, 85].
His contributions are mainly oriented to psychopathological diagnosis in all ages of development, the study of degenerative forms, neuroscience applied to mystery phenomena, criminological and legal-political issues, publishing 203 contributions including doctrinal articles, comments to judgments, popular and narrative essays, reviews and scientific research, in Italy and in dozens of international journals in the field.

Contributions in psychological, neuropsychological and psychiatric research

Published in several countries, his review and research studies have focused on 4 central themes:

  1. Neurological, neurodevelopmental, and neurodegenerative disorders [6-9, 11-39, 48-49, 51-54].
  2. Psychic abilities and functions, psychological processes and mechanisms [10, 23, 27, 29, 32, 50, 55-56].
  3. Psychopathological disorders  [14-22, 24-26, 28, 30-31, 33-34, 41-43, 46, 52-54, 57, 59-63, 65-68, 70-72, 74, 76, 78-79, 81-83, 86].
  4. Theoretical and practical contributions in strategic psychotherapy [44, 50, 73].

In particular:

  1. Body dysmorphism [41] is not simply a variant of obsessive disorder but may in fact be a symptom of a differently framed personality disorder​.
  2. Affective addiction [61] is mistakenly framed as a behavioural addiction and is instead a symptom of a distinct personality psychopathological manifestation, based on the overall symptom picture. In order to find confirmation of this hypothesis, a specific questionnaire (PAD-Q) [83] consisting of 35 items, on a scale L0-5, capable of defining the possible presence of the dependent tendency, the degree of impairment and the structural type (affective-neurotic, pure dependent, histrionic, masochistic, borderline, narcissistic covert and psychotic) was prepared.
  3. In psychotherapy, the fundamental step to evolve the person is to lead him from the consciousness [44] and will of his condition to full and total awareness in wanting the change. A model of strategic psychotherapy, called "decagonal" [73] because it consists of 10 steps, is structured. 
  4. Borderline [46] and narcissistic [52] personality disorders can be framed in a precise evaluation scale starting from their characteristic traits, thus drawing a psychodiagnostic profile that tends to range from a simple typical characterization in highly functional elevations to the highest level of dysfunction and pathological impairment.
  5. The inability to functionally and adaptively manage states of anxiety [63] underlies all psychopathological conditions as a structural element. Recognizing the healthy form from the dysfunctional form is the first step in learning which techniques our mind uses to vent the accumulated excess, thus re-evaluating each morbid state in a less rigid and more functional and strategic manner
  6. The massive use of body tattoos [76] is a clinical sign with psychopathological relevance, afferent more to bipolar, borderline, histrionic, narcissistic, antisocial, sadistic, masochistic, and psychopathic disorder. 
  7. The concept of "parental alienation" (PAS) [82] must be clinically framed as a specific adjustment disorder (or specific variant thereof), precisely because of its intrinsic characteristics and because of the results of the research carried out, albeit on a small sample (21) of children between 4 and 10 years of age, with clinically relevant behavioural manifestations and the presumed label of "parental alienation". Subjected to PICI-1C, 18.5% were found to have the disruptive disorder, 13.7% to have maladaptive separation disorder, 23.4% to have oppositional defiant disorder, 23.4% to have the intermittent explosive disorder, 7.3% to have uninhibited social engagement disorder, and 13, 7% from attachment disorder, all of which accumulated from initial characteristics typical of adjustment disorder following specific childhood traumas maintained over time then thanks to parental behaviours capable of feeding the dysfunctionality of the trauma suffered by the child.
  8. The heavy daily use of the internet and telematic contents, without parental control [81], in a representative sample (975) between 16 and 24 years old, is a predisposing or aggravating condition for the onset of psychopathologies. Specifically: the male sample subjected to the PICI-1TA reported 84.6% at least 5 dysfunctional traits among bipolar, schizoid, and schizoaffective personality disorders, while 15.4% reported at least 4 dysfunctional traits among masochistic, psychopathic, delusional, histrionic, narcissistic, and borderline personality disorders, all in comorbidity with paraphiliac disorder (50.9%), sleep-wake disorder (75.6%), and behavioural addiction disorder (90.1%); on the other hand, the female sample obtained 94.7% at least 5 dysfunctional traits among borderline, narcissistic, and sadistic personality disorders, and 5.3% at least 4 dysfunctional traits among bipolar, paranoid, histrionic, and psychopathic personality disorders, all in comorbidity with eating disorders (50.6%), behavioural dependence (74.9%), and sleep-wake disorder (92.9%). Based on these data, it is reasonable to state that 84.6% of the male population sample and 94.7% (of the female population sample present marked psychopathological traits. From this level of psychopathological morbidity, we can easily deduce that excessive overexposure to the use of the internet, without a capillary and specific parental control, in childhood and preadolescence, exposes the subject to acquire a series of behaviours learned through social-network and more generally on the internet, able to significantly modify the psychophysical growth of the person. If then the learned behaviours are acquired by third parties who manifest dysfunctional behaviours and conducts, because they are in turn the result of psychopathological conditions, the result is the acquisition of that dysfunctional behaviour as "functional and not pathological", with all the consequences arising from. 


One of the most important pieces of researches has focused on the new 'integrated psychodynamic theory' (IPM) and its various applications in psychopathology. Starting from the general concept of "personality" [45, 56, 58], according to the models known in the literature, it emphasizes the importance of personality traits (from a structural point of view) and personality functioning (from a functional and strategic point of view). As a result, the modern psychodynamic paradigm has been modified as a result of the theoretical integrations of the new model described, which is more responsive to clinical needs:

  1. The tripartite theory of the Freudian model 'Ego, Superego and Id' becomes binary: Ego and Id, while the Superego (together with the Self) becomes functions of the Ego. The Ego and the Id thus remain the conscious and unconscious components of the person, while the Superego represents the function of filtering through defence mechanisms the instinctual impulses of the Id and the Self represents the boundary wall between conscious and unconscious. The Id is in turn endowed with two functions: that of maintaining and preserving removed memories (chamber function) and drives (Shadow), and of guarding ancestral energies (Past).
  2. The whole model, including the individual internal and external parts, describes the personality of the individual, from the outermost levels to the innermost levels. The "personality" is, therefore, from a functional point of view, the stable and lasting organization of the proposed model; from a structural point of view, instead, the personality becomes the totalitarian representation of the model (what the Gestaltists would label with the assumption that "the whole is more than the sum of its parts"); it is, therefore, the totalitarian whole of the single parts described and able to interact with the outside, according to precise adaptive mechanisms (in the absence of psychopathologies) or maladaptive ones (in the presence of psychopathologies). Personality traits, on the other hand, are nothing more than the expression of the personality in its individual parts (the social expression of internal trajectories).
  3. The "psychopathologies" assume a completely different role: they are the product of the structural and functional alterations of the instances contained in the model itself, in response to the external (educational and social) environment, but in different terms from the classic and/or modern psychodynamic model (hypertrophic Ego - hypotrophic ID / hypotrophic Ego - hypertrophic ID); in this model, attention will be paid exclusively to the "functions of the Ego" since physically the Ego and the Es remain structurally unchanged.
  4. The Ego functions (superego/self) are hyperactive (superego+/self+). Their functions of filtering (Self) and of energetic depotentiation (Super-Ego) are "hyper-vigilant". ID consequently experiences an energetic depletion. In this hypothesis, we see the onset of psychopathological conditions classified as neurotic (cluster A, which according to the new classification provided by the model is the family of neurotic disorders, unlike the DSM-V which identifies it as the family of psychotic disorders).
  5. Ego functions (superego/self) are unstable (superego +/self -, or superego -/self +). Their functions of filtering (Self) and energy depletion (Superego) are "fragile". ID consequently has a greater possibility of allowing more enhanced energy to filter through to the conscious level. In this hypothesis, we see the onset of psychopathological conditions classified as borderline (or at the limit, cluster B).
  6. The functions of the Ego (Super-Ego / Self) are shattered (Super-Ego - / Self -). Their functions of filtering (Self) and energy depletion (Super-Ego) are 'fragmented'. The ID consequently has a full and total possibility of allowing the enhanced energy to filter through to the conscious level. In this hypothesis, we see the onset of psychopathological conditions classified as psychotic (cluster C, which according to the new classification provided by the model is the family of psychotic disorders, unlike the DSM-V which identifies it as the family of neurotic disorders).
  7. The new model provides for a new classification of disorders (PIM), integrating the knowledge of the DSM-V with the PDM-II, establishing that the diagnosis is always personological, on the basis of dysfunctional traits, classifying disorders into 3 clusters (18 for children, 24 for adolescents and adults and 12 commons). Personality disorders thus become 'creative adaptations of the mind' which, in terms of structure and functioning, are modelled on the basis of the main traumatic event, on the basis of the internal response to external stimuli, reinforcing themselves positively or negatively on the basis of these. Thus, in the first edition, two clinical interviews were created, one for children (PICI-1C) with 150 items, and one for adolescents and adults (PICI-1TA) with 195 items, both on a YES/NO scale [45, 56]. Compared by results with the MMPI-II, in a study with a sample of 472 subjects, diagnostic reliability was demonstrated at 98.73% compared to diagnoses obtained using the Minnesota test, even with a greater indication of the dysfunctional traits to be treated in psychotherapy. 59] In the second edition, the two clinical interviews for the identification of dysfunctional personality traits (PICI-2C / PICI-2TA) were revised and made more streamlined (122 items for the C and 173 items for the TA), especially for the interpretative profiles, with the addition of a third clinical interview aimed at identifying functional personality traits (PICI-2FT), with 18 items on a 0-4 scale [71-72, 86], submitted to the selected population sample of 718 male and female participants, again in relation to the MMPI-II, guaranteed reliability of 99.7%, improving on the performance of the first edition (2/718 participants were found to be different for clinical reasons highlighted in the research). [86]


In the light of PICI's theoretical approach and its author's clinical orientation, he has a very clear position regarding the specific concept of 'psychopathology'. Compared to the psychiatric thesis (which rigidly clusters the patient's symptomatology) and the constructivist / systemic-strategic one (which sees the psychopathological disorder out of the medical context and out of the nosographic "labels", in order to favour a more functional and reactive approach, starting not from the symptomatology - and therefore from the "why" but from the "how" - but from the attempted solutions, from the vicious circles and from the relational context), Perrotta adheres to what the author calls the "median position", arguing specifically that "Framing the patient's symptomatology within a specific nosographic framework is useful in order to photograph him and recognise the habitual toxic patterns and tendencies of his personality; however, this does not mean containing his personality in a rigid way or crystallising it forever, as personality is plastic (just like our brain) and shapes itself according to newly achieved awarenesses and corrective emotional experiences. The more rigid a personality is, the more its capacity to model itself is free. In certain conditions, where psychopathology seriously compromises the functions of reality, such as judgment and awareness, this condition is evident and one cannot ignore the objectivity of the symptoms manifested. In this, the strategic approach is too extreme. Therefore, if on the one hand, it is always useful to frame his personality structure (structural component) according to the present symptomatology with the use of shared nosographies thanks to scientific evidence, on the other hand, it is fundamental to put the accent on the functional aspect of his personality (functional component) and therefore to work on his resources, on the attempted solutions, on the reproduced vicious circles, on his emotional literacy and awareness, always bearing in mind that a personality functioning cannot be clustered as it is the sum of all the functional and dysfunctional traits of the patient and therefore each patient is a universe of personality in itself that can also change over time as a result of the experiences lived, whether positive (and functional) or negative (and dysfunctional)".


Finally, it is important to remember that the administration of the PICI photographs the historical moment of the patient and not the previous one; therefore, it may happen that certain findings are conditioned or distorted by the positive or negative historical moment that the patient is living. It is important for the therapist to frame in a clear and exhaustive way the patient's anamnestic universe, in order to take a picture also of the moments preceding the administration of the PICI and to understand possible overactivations or omissions of activation following a moment of stability of the patient, which actually hides the real extent of his clinical manifestation. If, however, the diagnosis in adolescents and even more so in adults tends to be stable and absolute, especially in those who present certain dysfunctional behaviours for a longer period of time, in children, the personological diagnosis is always relative since the young age allows to modify more easily the dysfunctional behaviour and thus correct the psychopathological tendency, net of external reinforcements such as the family and the social context.


It is suggested to administer the questionnaire together with the patient, helping him/her in the initialling process, in order to avoid omissions, manipulations or lack of awareness on the part of the patient; however, it is useful to have the patient exclusively initialize the questionnaire, with the therapist's final approval at the end of the administration, in the hypothesis in which the patient's degree of awareness and cooperation is to be tested.


Contributions in the medical field


Noteworthy is the review study on the intestinal microbiota and intestinal dysbiosis [75]; the latter able to promote and/or increase psychiatric symptomatology, according to a mechanism of interference with the production of norepinephrine, GABA, serotonin and dopamine; this interference could be at the basis of the onset of many pathological hypotheses related to the psychic sphere, such as anxiety, depression, bipolar disorders, personality disorders and psychosis, up to the autistic spectrum, and therefore deserves more clinical attention. Another review study concerns the correlation between anxiety and mood disorders and hyperhistaminosis [47], again in relation to the gut microbiota. 


Still, on the subject of intestinal dysbiosis, a correct lifestyle and adequate integration of the necessary nutrients can maintain the balance of the intestinal flora, reducing or zeroing the short, medium and long term consequences of intestinal dysbiosis; in this sense, a recent proposal of protocol (Perrotta, Intestinal Dysbiosis, PID) is under consideration to find the right combination of elements to promote precisely the eubiosis and reduce the risk of onset or aggravation of various physical and psychological diseases [86], integrating to the healthy diet and to the intake of vitamins and salts, also elements with anti-inflammatory, protective and reparative properties, such as omega 3-6-9, lactoferrin, quercetin, coenzyme q10, glutathione and sodium butyrate:

For this purpose, a specific questionnaire (Perrotta Intestinal Dysbiosis - QuestionnairePID-Q) was prepared to support the dysbiotic patient during his integrative treatment [85].


Another review study showed that oxytocin [40] could be considered as adjunctive pharmacological therapy for various behavioural and neurodevelopmental disorders, such as autism and ADHD, but more importantly, it could also be considered for sexual addiction disorders and dysfunctional paraphilias and all anxiety-based disorders, having an anxiolytic effect (in fact, it has been demonstrated through magnetic resonance imaging that the administration of oxytocin activates more the prefrontal and limbic cortex regions related to fear and less the amygdala, suggesting the interpretative hypothesis supported by the writer that anxiety disorders are caused by a defect in the emotional management of fear). However, studies on the subject are geared toward ensuring efficacy without compromising the body, as prolonged therapy could have adverse effects on the cardiovascular and endocrine systems.

Another review study, which is extremely important, concerns SARS-COVID-19 pandemic eradication treatments [77]. In particular, the study reviews all the remedies used, carefully focusing on pharmacological and dietary supplementary remedies that can dramatically reduce the risk of severe/very severe findings of infection. The study then details the suggested therapy based on the medical condition encountered:

In the final stages of the study, the analysis attends to the risks from the administration of serum therapies and all the non-medical hypotheses (socio-economic, political and psychological) functional to eradicate the problem definitively. The psychological implications arising from SARS-COVID-19 infection, assessed on the basis of the "Perrotta Informative Questionnaire on the Psychological Implications of Clinical Conditions Related to Covid-19" (PQPC) [64] must finally be supported by specific psychotherapeutic treatment, to avoid worse consequences in subjects already functionally impaired.


Contributions in psychosexology


Noteworthy are the review contributions on the paraphiliac world [24], sexual dysfunctional behaviour [53, 77], paedophilia [33], gender dysphoria [35], cuckolding [43], psychopathological aspects in sexual orientations [42, 57] and polygamous perception [80].


Equally noteworthy is the Perrotta Individual Sexual Matrix Questionnaire (PSM-1) [69], which studies the person's sexual universe in five sections:

1) personal, identification, and contact details;

2) the sexual history with aspects related to sexual orientation, causal

    indicators, sources of knowledge, attitudes, sexual gender, erogenous

    zones, and sexual dysfunctions;

3) the sexual emotional component, with particular attention to profiles

    linked to abuse and childhood and past psychological traumas;

4) the sexual behavioural component (and psychopathological


5) the relational component in couples, with particular attention to the

    relationship style in couples.

The PSM-1 questionnaire was then updated (PSM-Q), improving some thematic sections from an organizational standpoint, such as sections C and D, and reused in a research study with a representative sample of 600 participants, in equal parts between the male and female samples, bringing out the unanimous satisfaction of the respondents (of the clinical sample), with 30% being able to observe a repositioning of their sexual dimension by virtue of a different framing, including psychopathological, confirming the usefulness of the questionnaires administered precisely in a psychodiagnostic key. [84]


Other research on a small sample (255) of the transsexual population revealed in almost the totality (97.5%) the presence of at least 5 dysfunctional personality traits afferent to cluster B of PICI-1TA (borderline, narcissistic, histrionic, antisocial, masochistic, sadistic), thus posing interesting questions about the alleged comorbidity between gender dysphoria and the disorders under investigation. [66]


In another research, concerning the correlation between the activity of voluntary meretricious and personality disorders, on a representative sample (838) of male and female population defined, between 18 and 49 years, emerged in almost all (93,4%) the presence of at least 4 dysfunctional personality traits afferent to cluster B of PICI-1TA (bipolar, borderline, narcissistic, histrionic, antisocial, masochistic, sadistic) and cluster C of PICI-1TA (psychopathic), thus raising interesting questions about the presumed comorbidity between the activity of voluntary prostitution and the disorders under investigation. [74]


From another research, focusing on the distinction between functional and dysfunctional sexual fantasies [69], on a small sample (122) of the defined male and female population, aged 14 to 79, good reliability of the PSM instrument emerged (Perrotta Individual Sexual Matrix Questionnaire) used, noting the frequent error of recognition between a functional sexual fantasy and a dysfunctional one equal to 38.8% of the cases found, and the resulting incorrect approach of the patient to his condition affected in all cases by feelings of guilt and shame. [77]


Another research study, aimed at evaluating dysfunctional profiles in orientations other than heterosexuality, on a representative sample (1430) of defined male and female population, between 18 and 75 years of age, showed a marked presence of dysfunctional traits in non-heterosexual orientations, compared to the heterosexual group. In particular, the dysfunctional tendency in the heterosexual group is 50.5%, while in the homosexual group it is 71.4%; this percentage rises by almost two points in the bisexual group reaching 73.2%, to confirm the dysfunctionality in the totality (100%) of the asexual and pansexual population samples. The bi-curious sample, on the other hand, shows a degree of dysfunctionality equal to 55%, slightly higher than the heterosexual group. Another extremely important fact is represented by the possible cause/concause at the origin of the non-heterosexual orientation: 100% of the non-heterosexual sample, compared to 50.6% of the heterosexual respondents, declared one of the following hypotheses: psychological and/or physical abuse in childhood or pre-adolescence, pathological attachment, unbalanced parental relationship, overexposure to pornography or sexuality at a young age, hormonal imbalance and serious family mental disorder. These data, in their totality, would confirm the strong dysfunctional and pathological tendency of subjects who declared their non-heterosexual orientation [79], as well as the results of reviews carried out on the neurobiological component of non-heterosexual orientations (which would present precise signs of hypo/hyperfunction and structure, such as to suspect their psychopathological implication) [35, 42, 57] and on the psychopathological phenomena of cuckolding - troilism (i.e., experiencing sexual pleasure in being betrayed or sharing the experience of betrayal) [43]. In extreme synthesis, non-hetero orientations would seem to be real "adaptations" to specific childhood traumas; however, not all adaptations of the mind, born from trauma, produce psychopathology. Certain adaptations, in fact, such as non-heterosexual orientations, according to this study hypothesis, would not be pathological indicators, so the problem of healing or intervening on the alleged morbid condition would not exist precisely because the non-hetero orientation is not a disease. The dysfunctionality concerns at most the psychopathological condition of personality that, in non-hetero orientations, is higher than the hetero sample.


Another research, having as its object the polygamist perception [80], on an indicative sample (540) of defined male and female population, between 18 and 72 years old, showed the presence of strong prejudice and preconception about polygamy, which is almost always confused with cuckolding or other dysfunctional forms of love. The reasons that justify the monogamous choice are often linked to the idea that polygamy does not imply love or that sex is more important than love, or that social justice is a deterrent to a free and conscious choice, or that jealousy and possessiveness prevent people from opening up to polygamous visions, despite the fact that 63.84% (336/540) state that they are in favour of experimenting with an occasional sexual relationship in threesomes, provided that the partner is not present or does not interact with other people. The research has also shown that in the young people selected, curiosity and the desire to discover make them lean more towards the idea of polygamous discovery (even if they often fall into fantasies and thoughts closer to dysfunctional forms); however, it is only in adulthood and maturity that this relational system (polygamy) manages to take root, also thanks to possible individual traumatic pasts not re-elaborated.


Contributions to parapsychological research


Noteworthy are the reviews and research published in the United States on the pineal gland [1] in relation to the mystery and extrasensory phenomena [2], demonstrating the direct correlation with interference due to electromagnetic fields and atrophy of the gland, which could explain both cognitive disturbances and perceptual manifestations (involving the temporal-frontal lobes and the limbic system). However, research is still in its final stages.


Other research concerns the phenomenon of demonic possessions [3] which, analyzed under eight different profiles, has demonstrated the inconsistency of the paranormal fabric and the proof of the psychopathological condition, according to a precise scale of severity of the symptoms identified.


Yet another research focused on the criminological and clinical aspect of the figure of the God Yahweh [4], reconstructing his personality starting from the data contained in the sacred texts. The result is a cluster B profile, probably Narcissistic.


Lastly, another study studied the phenomenon of alien abductions [5], excluding the mystery origin, according to a precise scale of severity of the symptoms identified





  1. Perrotta G (2019) The Pineal Gland: anatomical, clinical and neurobiochemical profiles, between hypotheses of the past, certainties of the present and future perspectives. J Neurol Psychol, 2019; 7(1):5.
  2. Perrotta G (2019) The neural correlates in the presumed extrasensory faculties of the medium and in the perception of the sacred. J Neurol Psychol. 2019; 7(1):07.
  3. Perrotta G (2019) The phenomenon of demoniac possession: definition, contexts and multidisciplinary approaches. J. Psychology and Mental Health Care. 2019, 3(2), 1-019, DOI: 10.31579/2637-8892/019.
  4. Perrotta G (2019) The psychopathological profile of the biblical God called Yhwh (Yahweh): a psychological investigation into the behaviour of the Judaic-Christian God described in the Biblical Old Testament. J. Neuroscience and Neurological Surgery. 4(5), DOI: 10.31579/ 2578-8868/086.
  5. Perrotta G (2020) Alien Abduction Experience: definition, neurobiological profiles, clinical contexts and therapeutic approaches. Ann Psychiatry Treatm 4(1): 025-029, DOI: 10.17352/apt.000016.
  6. Perrotta G (2019) Autism Spectrum Disorder: Definition, contexts, neural correlates and clinical strategies. J Neurol Neurother 2019; 4(2):136, DOI: 10.23880/NNOAJ-16000136.
  7. Perrotta G (2019) Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder: definition, contexts, neural correlates and clinical strategies. J Addi Adol Beh 2(1), DOI: 10.31579-007/2688-7517/08.
  8. Perrotta G (2019) Specific learning and language disorders: definitions, differences, clinical contexts and therapeutic approaches. J Addi Adol Beh 2(1), DOI: 10.31579-007/2688-7517/09.
  9. Perrotta G (2019) Tic disorder: definition, clinical contexts, differential diagnosis, neural correlates and therapeutic approaches. J Neurosci Rehab 2019:1-6.
  10. Perrotta G (2019) Executive functions: definition, contexts and neuropsychological profiles. J. Neuroscience and Neurological Surgery. 2019, 4(3), vol. 4-077, DOI: 10.31579/2578-8868/077.
  11. Perrotta G (2019) Alzheimer's disease: definition, contexts, neural correlates, strategies and clinical approaches. J Aging Stud Ther, 1(1), DOI: 10.16966/ jast.104.
  12. Perrotta G (2019) Parkinson's disorder: definition, contexts, neural correlates, strategies and clinical approaches. J Neurosci Neurol Surg 4(5), DOI: 10.31579/2578-8868/079.
  13. Perrotta G (2020) General overview of “human dementia diseases”: definitions, classifications, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. Gerontol & Geriatric stud. 6(1). GGS.000626. 2020, DOI: 10.31031/GGS.2020.06.000626.
  14. Perrotta G (2019) Anxiety disorders: definitions, contexts, neural correlates and strategic therapy. J Neurol Neurosci 2019; 6(1):046.
  15. Perrotta G (2019) Neural correlates in eating disorders: Definition, contexts and clinical strategies. J Pub Health Catalog 2019; 2(2):137-148.
  16. Perrotta G (2019) Post-traumatic stress disorder: Definition, contexts, neural correlations and cognitive-behavioural therapy. J Pub Health Catalog 2019; 2(2):40-7.
  17. Perrotta G (2019) Sleep-wake disorders: Definition, contexts and neural correlations. J Neurol Psychol. 2019; 7(1):09.
  18. Perrotta G (2019) Depressive disorders: Definitions, contexts, differential diagnosis, neural correlates and clinical strategies. Arch Depress Anxiety, 2019, 5(2):009-033, DOI: 10.17352/2455-5460.000038.
  19. Perrotta G (2019) Panic disorder: definitions, contexts, neural correlates and clinical strategies. Curr Tr Clin & Med Sci, 1(2): 2019.CTCMS.MS.ID.000508.
  20. Perrotta G (2019) Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder: definition, contexts, neural correlates and clinical strategies. Journal of Neurology, 1.4 (2019): 08-16.
  21. Perrotta G (2019) Behavioral addiction disorder: definition, classifications, clinical contexts, neural correlates and clinical strategies. Journal of Addiction Research and Adolescent Behavior, J Addi Adol Beh 2(1), DOI: 10.31579/ JARAB.19/007.
  22. Perrotta G (2019) Delusions, paranoia and hallucinations: definitions, differences, clinical contexts and therapeutic approaches. Journal of Neurology (CJNE), 1.4 (2019): 22-28.
  23. Perrotta G (2019) The acceptance in the elaboration of mourning in oncological diseases: definition, theoretical models, and practical applications. Needs analysis and subjective oncological reality. Biomed J Sci & Tech Res 21(1)-2019, doi: 10.26717/BJSTR.2019.21.003547.
  24. Perrotta G (2019) Paraphilic disorder: definition, contexts and clinical strategies. Neuro Research 2019; 1(1): 4, DOI: 10.35702/nrj.10004.
  25. Perrotta G (2019) Internet gaming disorder in young people and adolescent: a narrative review. J Addi Adol Beh 2(2), DOI: 10.31579-007/ 2688-7517/013.
  26. Perrotta G (2019) Bipolar disorder: definition, differential diagnosis, clinical contexts and therapeutic approaches. J. Neuroscience and Neurological Surgery, 5(1), DOI: 10.31579/2578-8868/097.
  27. Perrotta G (2019) The reality plan and the subjective construction of one's perception: the strategic theoretical model among sensations, perceptions, defence mechanisms, needs, personal constructs, beliefs system, social influences and systematic errors. J Clinical Research and Reports: 1(1), DOI: 10.31579/JCRR/2019/001.
  28. Perrotta G (2020) Psychological trauma: definition, clinical contexts, neural correlations and therapeutic approaches. Curr Res Psychiatry Brain Disord: CRPBD-100006.
  29. Perrotta G (2020) Human mechanisms of psychological defence: definition, historical and psychodynamic contexts, classifications and clinical profiles. Int J Neurorehabilitation Eng, 7:1, 1000360.
  30. Perrotta G (2020) Suicidal risk: definition, contexts, differential diagnosis, neural correlates and clinical strategies. J. Neuroscience and Neurological Surgery, 6(2)-114; 4 pages, DOI: 10.31579/2688-7517/114.
  31. Perrotta G (2020) Pathological gambling in adolescents and adults: definition, clinical contexts, differential diagnosis, neural correlates and therapeutic approaches. ES J Neurol. 2020; 1(1): 1004.
  32. Perrotta G (2020) Dysfunctional attachment and psychopathological outcomes in childhood and adulthood. Open J Trauma 4(1): 012-021, DOI: 10.17352/ ojt.000025.
  33. Perrotta G (2020) Pedophilia: definition, classifications, criminological and neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. A complete review. Open J Pediatr Child Health, 5(1): 019-026, DOI: 10.17352/ojpch.000026.
  34. Perrotta G (2020) Amnesia: definition, main models, classifications, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. Arch Depress Anxiety, 6(1): 037-044, DOI: 10.17352/2455-5460.000050.
  35. Perrotta G (2020) Gender dysphoria: definitions, classifications, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. Int J Sex Reprod Health Care, 3(1): 042-050, DOI: 10.17352/ijsrhc.000013.
  36. Perrotta G (2020) Apraxia: definition, clinical contexts, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. Global J Medical Clin Case Rep, 7(2): 059-061, DOI: 10.17352/2455-5282.000100.
  37. Perrotta G (2020) Agnosia: definition, clinical contexts, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. Arch Gerontol Geriatr Res 5(1): 031-035, DOI: 10.17352/aggr.000023.
  38. Perrotta G (2020) Dysarthria: definition, clinical contexts, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. Arch Community Med Public Health, 6(2): 142-145, DOI: 10.17352/2455-5479.000094.
  39. Perrotta G (2020) Epilepsy: from pediatric to adulthood. Definition, classifications, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. J Neurol Neurol Sci Disord, 6(1): 014-029, DOI: 10.17352/jnnsd.000039.
  40. Perrotta G (2020) Oxytocin and the role of “regulator of emotions”: definition, neurobiochemical and clinical contexts, practical applications and contraindications. Arch Depress Anxiety 6(1): 001-005, DOI: 10.17352/2455-5460-000043.
  41. Perrotta G (2020) The concept of altered perception in "body dysmorphic disorder": the subtle border between the abuse of selfies in social networks and cosmetic surgery, between socially accepted dysfunctionality and the pathological condition. J Neurol Neurol Sci Disord 6(1): 001-007, DOI: 10.17352/jnnsd.000036.
  42. Perrotta G (2020) Sexual orientations: a critical review of psychological, clinical and neurobiological profiles. The clinical hypothesis of homosexual and bisexual positions. Int J Sex Reprod Health Care 3(1): 027-041, DOI: 10.17352/ijsrhc.000012.
  43. Perrotta G (2020) Cuckolding and Troilism: definitions, relational and clinical contexts, emotional and sexual aspects and neurobiological profiles. A complete review and investigation into the borderline forms of the relationship: Open Couples, Polygamy, Polyamory. Ann Psychiatry Treatm, 4(1): 037-042, DOI: 10.17352/apt.000019.
  44. Perrotta G (2020) The strategic clinical model in psychotherapy: theoretical and practical profiles. J Addi Adol Beh, 3(1), DOI: 10.31579-007/2688-7517/ 016.
  45. Perrotta G (2020) Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interview, LK ed, ISBN: 978-8-835863-84-7.
  46. Perrotta G (2020) Borderline Personality Disorder: definition, differential diagnosis, clinical contexts and therapeutic approaches. Ann Psychiatry Treatm, 4(1): 043-056, DOI: 10.17352/apt.000020.
  47. Perrotta G (2020) The clinical and psychopathological implications in the forms of hyperhistaminosis. J Neur & Br Disord, 4(3)-2020.OJNBD.MS.ID.000187, DOI: 10.32474/ OJNBD.2020.04.000187.
  48. Perrotta G (2020) Agraphia: definition, clinical contexts, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. J Neuroscience and Neurological Surgery, 6(5); DOI: 10.31579/2578-8868/134.
  49. Perrotta G (2020) The pharmacological treatment of epileptic seizures in children and adults: introduction, clinical contexts, psychopharmacological profiles and prospects in the neurogenetic field. Journal of Neuroscience and Neurological Surgery, 6(5), DOI: 10.31579/2578-8868/137.
  50. Perrotta G (2020) Accepting "change" in psychotherapy: from consciousness to awareness. J Addiction Research and Adolescent Behaviour, 3(1), DOI: 10.31579/2688-7517/018.
  51. Perrotta G (2020) Aphasia: definition, clinical contexts, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. Ann Alz Dement Care, 4(1), DOI: 10.17352/aadc. 000014.
  52. Perrotta G (2020) Narcissism and psychopathological profiles: definitions, clinical contexts, neurobiological aspects and clinical treatments. J Clin Cases Rep, 4(85): 12-25, DOI: 10.46619/joccr.2021.S5-1003.
  53. Perrotta G (2020) Dysfunctional sexual behaviours: definition, clinical contexts, neurobiological profiles and treatments. Int J Sex Reprod Health Care, 3(1): 061-069, DOI: 10.17352/ijsrhc.000015.
  54. Perrotta G (2020) Neonatal and infantile abuse in a family setting. Open J Pediatr Child Health, 5(1): 034-042, DOI: 10.17352/ojpch.000028.
  55. Perrotta G (2020) The Theory of Mind (ToM): theoretical, neurobiological and clinical profiles. J Neuroscience and Neurological Surgery. 7(1); DOI: 10.31579/2578-8868/141​.
  56. Perrotta G (2020) The structural and functional concepts of personality: The new Integrative Psychodynamic Model (IPM), the new Psychodiagnostic Investigation Model (PIM) and the two clinical interviews for the analysis of personality disorders (Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interview or PICI) for adults and teenagers (1TA version) and children (1C version), Psychiatry Peertechz, E-book, DOI: 10.17352/ebook10118.
  57. Perrotta G (2020) Bisexuality: definition, humanistic profiles, neural correlates and clinical hypotheses. J Neuroscience and Neurological Surgery, 6(5), DOI: 10.31579/2578-8868/138.
  58. Perrotta G (2020) First revision of the Psychodiagnostic Investigation Model (PIM-1R) and elaboration proposal of a clinical interview for the analysis of personality disorders (Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interview or PICI-1) for adults, teenagers and children, Psychiatry Peertechz, E-book, DOI: 10.17352/ebook10119.
  59. Perrotta G (2020) "Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interview (PICI-1)": Psychodiagnostic evidence and clinical profiles in relation to the MMPI-II, Ann Psychiatry Treatm, 4(1): 062-069, DOI: 10.17352/apt.000022.
  60. Perrotta G (2021) Histrionic personality disorder: Definition, clinical profiles, differential diagnosis and therapeutic framework. Arch Community Med Public Health, 7(1): 001-005, DOI: 10.17352/2455-5479.000123.
  61. Perrotta G (2020) Affective Dependence: from pathological affectivity to personality disorders. Definitions, clinical contexts, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. Health Sci. 2020; 1:1-7, DOI: 10.15342/ hs.2020.333.
  62. Perrotta G (2020) Psychotic spectrum disorders: definitions, classifications, neural correlates and clinical profiles. Ann Psychiatry Treatm, 4(1): 070-084, DOI: 10.17352/apt.000023.
  63. Perrotta G (2021) Maladaptive stress: Theoretical, neurobiological and clinical profiles. Arch Depress Anxiety; 7(1): 001-007, DOI: 10.17352/2455-5460. 000057.
  64. Perrotta G (2021) The psychological and immunobiological implications of Covid-19: the possible correlation with previous pandemics and the suggestive therapeutic hypothesis of convalescent plasma. Glob J Clin Virol, 6(1): 007-011, DOI: 10.17352/gjcv.000009.
  65. Perrotta G (2021) "Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interview" (PICI) for adults and teenagers (1TA version) and children (1C version): new theoretical models and practical integrations between the clinical and psychodynamic approach. Ann Psychiatry Treatm, 5(1): 001-014, DOI: 10.17352/ apt.000024.
  66. Perrotta G (2021) Etiological factors and comorbidities associated with the “Gender Dysphoria”: Definition, clinical contexts, differential diagnosis and clinical treatments. Int J Sex Reprod Health Care, 4(1): 001-005. DOI: 10.17352/ijsrhc.000018.
  67. Perrotta G (2021) The state of consciousness: from perceptual alterations to dissociative forms. Defining, neurobiological and clinical profiles, J Neuro Neurol Sci Disord, 7(1): 006-018, DOI: 10.17352/jnnsd.000042.
  68. Perrotta G, Fabiano G (2021) Behavioural disorders in children and adolescents: Definition, clinical contexts, neurobiological profiles and clinical treatments. Open J Pediatr Child Health 6(1): 005-015. DOI: 10.17352/ ojpch.000030.
  69. Perrotta G (2021) Perrotta Individual Sexual Matrix Questionnaire (PSM-1). The new clinical questionnaire to investigate the main areas of the individual sexual matrix. Int J Sex Reprod Health Care, 4(1): 013-021, DOI: 10.17352/ ijsrhc.000020.
  70. Perrotta G (2021) Avoidant personality disorder: Definition, clinical and neurobiological profiles, differential diagnosis and therapeutic framework. J Neuro Neurol Sci Disord 7(1): 001-005, DOI: 10.17352/ jnnsd.000041.
  71. Perrotta G (2021) Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interviews (PICI-2), LK ed, ISBN: 979-12-202-88-651.
  72. Perrotta G (2021) Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interview (PICI-1): a new revision proposal for PICI-1TA. Two single cases. Glob J Medical Clin Case Rep, 8(1):041-049, DOI: 10.17352/2455-5282-000125.
  73. Perrotta G (2021) Strategic psychotherapy and the "decagonal model" in clinical practice. Ann Psychiatry Treatm, 5(1): 028-035, DOI: 10.17352/ apt.000028.
  74. Perrotta G (2021) Personality profiles of luxury escorts: Psychoclinical evidence in prostitution activity. Int J Sex Reprod Health Care, 4(1): 022-027, DOI: 10.17352/ijsrhc.000022.
  75. Perrotta G (2021) The intestinal microbiota: towards a multifactorial integrative model. Eubiosis and dysbiosis in morbid physical and psychological conditions. Arch Clin Gastroenterol, 7(2): 024-035, DOI: 10.17352/2455-2283.000094.
  76. Perrotta G (2021) Massive use of tattoos and psychopathological clinical evidence. Arch Community Med Public Health, 7(2): 079-085, DOI: 10.17352/ 2455-5479.000144.
  77. Perrotta G (2021) Covid-19 pandemic: all possible effective solutions to eradicate the problem. Cross-sectional analysis of clinical, socioeconomic, political and psychological profile. Arch Community Med Public Health, 7(2): 099-110, DOI: 10.17352/2455-5479.000147.
  78. Perrotta G (2021) Sexual fantasies: the boundary between physiology and psychopathology. Int J Sex Reprod Health Care, 4(1): 042-052, DOI: 10.17352/ijsrhc000023.
  79. Perrotta G (2021) Clinical evidence in sexual orientations: definitions, neurobiological profiles and psychological implications. Ann Psychiatry Treatm, 5(1): 043-053. DOI: 10.17352/apt.000030.
  80. Perrotta G (2021) “Polygamous perception” and couple's relational choice: definitions, socio-cultural contexts, psychopathological profiles and therapeutic orientations. Clinical evidence. Ann Psychiatry Treatm, 5(1): 054-061. DOI: 10.17352/apt.000031.
  81. Perrotta G (2021) The learning of specific dysfunctional behavioural patterns through social network and telematics platforms in preadolescents and adolescents. Psychopathological clinical evidence. Open J Pediatr Child Health 6(1): 026-035. DOI: 10.17352/ojpch.000034.
  82. Perrotta G (2021) Parental Alienation Syndrome (PAS): definition, humanistic profiles and clinical hypothesis of absorption with “adaptation disorder”. Clinical evidence. Open J Pediatr Child Health 6(1): 026-035. DOI: 10.17352/ojpch.000035.
  83. Perrotta G (2021) Perrotta Affective Dependence Questionnaire (PAD-Q): Clinical framing of the affective-sentimental relational maladaptive model. Ann Psychiatry Treatm 5(1): 062-066. DOI: 10.17352/apt.000032.
  84. Perrotta G (2021) “Perrotta Individual Sexual Matrix Questionnaire” (PSM-Q): Technical updates and clinical research. Int J Sex Reprod Health Care 4(1): 062-066. DOI: 10.17352/ijsrhc.000025.
  85. Perrotta G (2021) Intestinal dysbiosis: definition, clinical implications, and proposed treatment protocol (Perrotta Protocol for Clinical Management of Intestinal Dysbiosis, PID) for the management and resolution of persistent or chronic dysbiosis. Arch Clin Gastroenterol, 7(2): 056-063. DOI: 10.17352/2455-2283.000100.
  86. Perrotta G (2021) Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interviews (PICI-2): innovations to the first model, the study on the new modality of personological investigation, trait diagnosis and state diagnosis, and the analysis of functional and dysfunctional personality traits. An integrated study of the dynamic, behavioural, cognitive and constructivist models in psychopathological diagnosis. Ann Psychiatry Treatm, 5(1): 067-083. DOI: 10.17352/apt.000033.




Typology: Law and Politics

  1. Perrotta G (2015) Compendio di Diritto Penale, Primiceri Ed, I ed, pag. 230, A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-98-212-84-2.
  2. Perrotta G (2015) Scacco Matto!, Primiceri Ed., I ed., pag. 258, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-98-212-81-1.
  3. Perrotta G (2015) Compendio di Deontologia Forense e Notarile, Primiceri Ed., I ed., pag. 170, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-98-212-69-9.
  4. Perrotta G (2015) Compendio di Diritto Privato, libro primo, persone fisiche e persone giuridiche, Primiceri Ed., I ed., pag. 276, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-98-212-71-2.
  5. Perrotta G (2015) Compendio di Diritto Privato, libro secondo, il diritto di famiglia, Primiceri Ed., I ed., pag. 412, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-98-212-73-6.
  6. Perrotta G (2015) Compendio di Diritto Privato, libro terzo, le successioni e le donazioni, Primiceri Ed., I ed., pag. 230, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-98-212-77-4.
  7. Perrotta G (2016) Compendio di Diritto Penale, parte speciale (Prima parte), Primiceri Ed., co-autore, I ed., pag. 398, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-98212-96-5.
  8. Perrotta G (2016) Compendio di Diritto Penale, parte speciale (Seconda parte), Primiceri Ed., co-autore, I ed., pag. 271, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-99747-04-6.
  9. Perrotta G (2016) Compendio di Diritto Penale, parte speciale (Terza parte), Primiceri Ed., co-autore, I ed., pag. 300, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-99747-05-3.
  10. Perrotta G (2016) Compendio di Diritto Internazionale Privato, Primiceri Ed, I ed., pag. 158, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-99747-08-4.
  11. Perrotta G (2016) Compendio di Diritto Privato, libro quarto, i beni, la proprietà, i diritti reali e la proprietà intellettuale, Primiceri Ed., I ed., pag. 290, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-99747-13-8.
  12. Perrotta G (2016) Compendio di Diritto Privato, libro quinto, le obbligazioni, i contratti e la tutela giurisdizionale, Primiceri Ed., I ed., pag. 426, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-99747-17-6.
  13. Perrotta G (2016) Depenalizzazioni e Giusto Processo, co-autore, Primiceri ed., I ed., pag. 152, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-99747-24-4.
  14. Perrotta G (2016) Istituzioni di Diritto Privato, Primiceri Ed., I ed., pag. 650, A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-99747-29-9.


Typology: Criminology and investigations

  1. Perrotta G (2015) L’indagine investigativa. Manuale teorico-pratico, Primiceri Ed., co-autore, I ed., pag. 688, formato A4, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-98-212-66-8.
  2. Perrotta G (2016) Criminologia Esoterica, Primiceri Ed., II ed., pag. 564, A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-98212-98-9.
  3. Perrotta G (2016) Exorcizamus te. Il vero volto di Dio, Primiceri Ed., I ed, pag. 442, A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-99747-39-8. Riedizione Luxco Ed. 2020, pag. 444, ISBN: 978-29-02114-06-1.
  4. Perrotta G (2017) Amen. Il lato oscuro del cristianesimo, Primiceri Ed., I ed., pag. 386, A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-99747-84-8. Riedizione Luxco Ed. 2020, pag. 372, ISBN: 978-29-02114-07-8.
  5. Perrotta G (2017) Le psicopatologie del dio biblico, LK ed., I ed., pag. 280, A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-275-9974-7. Riedizione Luxco Ed. 2020, pag. 300, ISBN: 978-29-02114-08-5.


Typology: Psychology and Parapsychology

  1. Perrotta G (2018) Quello che gli altri non ti dicono, LK ed., I ed., pag. 240, A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-88-275-9972-3. Riedizione Lux-Co Ed. 2019, pag. 282, A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-2-902114-09-2.
  2. Perrotta G (2019) La possessione demoniaca, Lux-Co Ed., ried., pag. 312, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-2-902114-05-4.
  3. Perrotta G (2019) Psicologia generale, Lux-Co Ed., I ed., pag. 404, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-2-902114-00-9.
  4. Perrotta G (2019) Psicologia dinamica, Lux-Co Ed., I ed., pag. 246, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-2-902114-01-6.
  5. Perrotta G (2019) Psicologia clinica, Lux-Co Ed., I ed., pag. 322, formato A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 978-2-902114-02-3.
  6. Perrotta G (2020) Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interview, LK ed., I ed., pag 270, formato A5, ISBN: 978-8-835863-84-7.
  7. Perrotta G (2021) Perrotta Integrative Clinical Interview (PICI-2), LK ed., II ed., pag 270, formato A5, ISBN: 979-1-220288-65-1.


Typology: Fantasy novels

  1. Perrotta G (2020) Yahweh. La trilogia, LK ed., pag. 666, A5, cartaceo, ISBN: 979-12-202-1505-3.
  2. Perrotta G (2020) Yahweh. The origins, First part of the trilogy, LK ed., pag. 380, A5, paper, ISBN: 978-88-358-1045-2.


External links:

  1. Web site:
  2. Google Scholar: Giulio Perrotta
  3. Orcid ID: 0000-0003-0229-5562
  4. Academia: Giulio Perrotta
  5. ResearchGate: Giulio Perrotta







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