Not conscious; having no consciousness or power of mental perception; without cerebral appreciation; hence, not knowing or regarding; ignorant; as, an unconscious man.
Not known or apprehended by consciousness; resulting from neural activity of which a person is not aware; as, an unconscious movement; unconscious cerebration.
Usually the unconscious; that part of the mind in which mental processes occur that are not accesible to the awareness, but may significantly influence behavior.
That part of the psyche which does not, except under unusual circumstances, intrude into awareness.
Condition or state of being unaware of surroundings, with the inability to respond to stimuli.
In Freudian terms, the largest part of our mind of which we are unaware. The unconscious contains our instincts, passions, fears and traumas. These form the basis of neuroses such as hysterias, phobias, compulsions, anxieties and panic disorders.
A central psychic zone defined by Freudian psychology. For Sigmund Freud, human behavior are driven by forces of the unconscious. To varying degrees all three components of the human psyche -- the id, the ego, and the superego -- all work in the unconscious.
All psychic contents or processes that are not conscious.
A state of unawareness without sensation or thought. In psychoanalytic theory, it is the part of the personality, in particular the id impulses, or id energy, of which the ego is unaware.
That part of the human psyche not directly available to the conscious Ego. It comprises the Collective Unconscious, and the Personal Unconscious.
This word has multiple meaning. In spiritual terms this has to do with a lack of awareness or spiritual sleep, though one may be fully awake by normal standards. In psychological parlance it means that part of our awareness which lies below our ability to gain conscious access, but is often available through dreams or hypnosis. In physical terms it means that state in which we cannot be consciously aroused.
That part of the mind or mental functioning of which the content is only rarely subject to awareness. It is a repository for data that have never been conscious (primary repression) or that may have been conscious and are later repressed (secondary repression).
lack of awareness. In Freudian terms, repressed psychological material. The part of the mind of which a person is only rarely aware.
the mind which is the seat of our imagination, memories, emotions, dreams, behaviours, creativity and which takes care of numerous functions without conscious awareness, such as breathing or walking. Our sub/unconscious mind is the larger part of an iceberg, that which is deeper and larger than the tip, which is the conscious mind.
that part of the mind wherein psychic activity takes place of which the person is unaware
not conscious; lacking awareness and the capacity for sensory perception as if asleep or dead; "lay unconscious on the floor"
without conscious volition
Not able to move, not conscious
The part of the psyche that lacks consciousness and is a repository for all future consciousness. Home of all the instinctual drives.
unable to respond to stimulation--"out cold."
That part of the mind or psyche where mental processes occur for which the individual has no awareness. Popularized by Freud, and also utilized by Jung, unconsciousness accounts for behavior, emotion, and actions not explained through conscious processing.^ to top
MS = Those forces and content of the mind which are not ordinarily available to conscious awareness or to immediate recall. AN = no qualif; "the unconscious" or unconscious behavior: do not confuse with UNCONSCIOUSNESS, the physiol loss of consciousness; DF: UNCONSCIOUS UI = D014473
That part of the mind, which rarely, or never, enters awareness.
The awarenesses (and actions) of the individual brains when the self are not merged with them. Also refers to the motivations the self has that are due to the shell trauma.
State of being insensible or without conscious experiences.
Not conscious : incapable of responding to sensory stimuli
Interruption of awareness of oneself and one's surroundings, lack of the ability to notice or respond to stimuli in the environment. A person may become unconscious due to oxygen deprivation, shock, central nervous system depressants such as alcohol and drugs, or injury. In psychology, that part of thought and emotion that happens outside everyday awareness.
The hidden part of the mind, which is believed to house memories of forgotten events, as well as archetypal images from ancient times. The unconscious is usually inaccessible, even to the individual, without the use of processes such as dreams, hypnosis or meditation that can bring the memories to the surface. The Tarot has been known to reawaken these memories as well.
That portion of the psyche which is outside conscious awareness. The unconscious expresses itself in dreams, fantasies, obsessive preoccupations, slips of the tongue and accidents of all kinds. Jung distinguishes two layers of the unconscious: the personal unconscious derived from one's own experience, and the collective unconscious containing the universal pat terns and images called archetypes.© Daryl Sharp. Inner City Books Studies in Jungian Psychology by Jungian Analysts Box 1271, Station Q, Toronto, ON M4T 2P4, Canada Tel.: 416-927-0355 Fax: 416-924-1814 E-mail: email@example.com Web sites: http://www.inforamp.net/~icb (text only) http://www.bookworld.com/innercity (cover graphics)
(adj) Lacking awareness and the capacity for sensory perception; not conscious. Without conscious control; involuntary or unintended.
Out of awareness; not under voluntary control; that part of the psyche not available to voluntary control or awareness.
Inability to respond to sensory stimuli.
whatever is in the mind but out of conscious awareness
In Freud?s topographic model, that part of the mind containing repressed thoughts and memories of which the individual is unaware. See also conscious, preconscious, repression, topographic model.