- motor verbal hallucination
- see subvocalization.
Dictionary of Hallucinations. J.D. Blom. 2010.
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verbal hallucination — Also known as phonemic hallucination. The origin of the term verbal hallucination is unknown, but it was used by classic authors such as the French psychiatrist Louis Jules Ernest Séglas (1856 1939) and the German neurologist and psychiatrist… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
motor hallucination — The term motor hallucination is indebted to the Latin noun motio, which means movement. It is used as a generic term for a group of motor phenomena exemplified by onomatomania (i.e. compulsive speaking) and the * psychomotor verbal… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
hallucination in braille — The expression hallucination in Braille refers to the configurations of raised dots invented by the Frenchman Louis Braille (1809 1852) as a medium of communication for individuals with poor vision or *blindness. The notion of hallucination in … Dictionary of Hallucinations
auditory hallucination — Also known as acoustic hallucination, aural hallucination, and hallucination of hearing. Auditory hallucinations are the most prevalent type of hallucinations in adults with or without a history of psychiatric illness. It is estimated that the … Dictionary of Hallucinations
kinaesthetic hallucination — Also known as kinesthetic hallucination, kinaesthetic illusion, and hallucination of motion. The term kinaesthetic hallucination is indebted to the Greek words kinèsis (movement) and aisthèsis (feeling). In a broad sense, it is used to denote… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
psychomotor hallucination — Also known as psychomotor verbal hallucination. Both terms are indebted to the Greek noun psuchè (life breath, spirit, soul, mind) and the Latin noun motio (movement). The French term hallucination psycho motrice was introduced in or shortly… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
psychic hallucination — Also known as psychical hallucination, mental hallucination, conception hallucination, and sensorial hallucination. The term psychic hallucination is indebted to the Greek noun psuchè (life breath, spirit, soul, mind). It was introduced in or… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
obsessional hallucination — The French term hallucination obsédante,which translates as obsessional hallucination, was introduced in or shortly before 1895 by the French psychiatrist Louis Jules Ernest Séglas (1856 1939) to denote a * hallucination proper accompanied by… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
subvocalization — Also referred to as motor hallucination, motor verbal hallucination, psychomotor verbal hallucination, and muscular verbal hallucination. The term subvocalization comes from the Latin words sub (beneath) and vox (voice). It refers to a process … Dictionary of Hallucinations
Hypnosis — For the states induced by hypnotic drugs, see Sleep and Unconsciousness. Hypnotized redirects here. For other uses, see Hypnotized (disambiguation). Hypnosis Applications Hypnotherapy Stage hypnosis Self hypnosis Origins Animal magnetism Franz… … Wikipedia