psychoactive drugs that induce extreme alterations in consciousness, including visual hallucinations, a sense of timelessness, and feelings of depersonalization. (223)
(hah-lu¯´si´´no-jenz) Drugs that alter perceptual experiences.
A class of drugs producing distortions in perception and body image at moderate doses” ( Levinthal, 118).
A group of drugs that induces sensory distortions and hallucinations.
Drugs or chemicals that produce hallucinations. A hallucination is a false perception through one of the senses that makes a person see, hear or feel something that is not there.
These are drugs that alter sensory perception and cause hallucinations. Hallucinogens include LSD.
Drugs capable of inducing illusions, hallucinations, delusions, paranoid ideations, and other alterations of mood and thinking. Despite the name, the feature that distinguishes these agents from other classes of drugs is their capacity to induce states of altered perception, thought, and feeling that are not experienced otherwise.
A diverse group of drugs that alter perceptions, thoughts, and feelings. Hallucinogenic drugs include LSD, mescaline, MDMA (ecstasy), PCP, and psilocybin (magic mushrooms).
Drugs that stimulate the nervous system and produce varied changes in perception and mood.
Lysergic acid diethylamide "LSD, acid" and phencyclidine "PCP, angel dust"
Drugs whose main effect is to change perceptual experience and 'expand consciousness.' LSD and marijuana are examples (syn. psychedelic drugs).
Drugs, either natural or synthetic, that produce vivid distortions of the senses without greatly disturbing the viewer's consciousness. Some produce hallucinations, and others cause psychotic behaviour in otherwise normal people.