phantéidolie
   The French term phantéidolie is indebted to the Greek words phantazestai (to imagine) and eidos (image, appearance, idea). It was introduced in or shortly before 1973 by the French psychiatrist Henri Ey (1900-1977) to denote a variant of * hallucinotic eidolia (i.e. a hallucination occurring in the absence ofdisease) characterized by complex, dreamlike images. As Ey explains, "Phantéidolies [are] a variety of hallucinotic eido-lias characterized by a complex form constituting a dream fragment (like hypnagogic hallucinations)." Ey uses the term phantéidolie in opposition to the term *protéidolie.
   References
   Ey, H. (1973). Traité des hallucinations. Tomes 1 et 2. Paris: Masson et Cie., Éditeurs.

Dictionary of Hallucinations. . 2010.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • protéidolie —    The French term protéidolie is indebted to the Greek words protos (first) and eidos (image, appearance, idea). It was introduced in or shortly before 1973 by the French psychiatrist Henri Ey (1900 1977) to denote a variant of *hallucinotic… …   Dictionary of Hallucinations

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”