- non-sensory hallucination
- A term used by the British paranormal researcher Edmund Gurney (1847-1888) as an umbrella term for normal acts of the imagination or memory, such as remembered * images, * daydreams, and mental pictures, which all lack an actual perceptual quality, and have no objective basis in the extracorporeal world. Gurney uses the term non-sensory hallucination in opposition to the term * sensory hallucination, which he reserves for a percept which lacks the objective basis which it suggests, whereby that lack can only be recognized by distinct reflection.ReferencesGurney, M. (1885). Hallucinations. Mind, 10, 161-199.
Dictionary of Hallucinations. J.D. Blom. 2010.
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sensory hallucination — Also referred to as hallucination of the senses. Both terms are used by the British paranormal researcher Edmund Gurney (1847 1888) to denote a percept which lacks, but which can only by distinct reflection be recognised as lacking, the… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
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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
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