- bodily hallucination
- Also known as body sensation hallucination. Both terms are used interchangeably as umbrella terms for the notions of * tactile hallucination and * somatic hallucination. In other words, both terms refer to a hallucination experienced in the somatosensory modality that may appear to stem either from an extracorporeal or an intracorpo-real source. The 1982 Manual for the Assessment and Documentation of Psychopathology (AMDP) defines bodily hallucinations as "unfounded tactile and somatic perceptions including touch, kinesthesic, pain, pressure, and thermic phenomena." As the authors of the AMDP maintain, "Many such hallucinations have the character of being produced by external forces, e.g. the patient has the feeling of being abused sexually or by electricity or 'rays.' " Somewhat unusually, the AMDP employs the term *coenesthetic hallucination as a synonym for the term bodily hallucination.ReferencesGuy, W., Ban, T.A., eds. (1982). The AMDP-system: Manual for the assessment and documentation of Psychopathology. Berlin: Springer.
Dictionary of Hallucinations. J.D. Blom. 2010.
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hallucination — hallucinational, hallucinative /heuh looh seuh nay tiv, neuh tiv/, adj. /heuh looh seuh nay sheuhn/, n. 1. a sensory experience of something that does not exist outside the mind, caused by various physical and mental disorders, or by reaction to… … Universalium
bodily hallucinated smell — see intrinsic olfactory hallucination … Dictionary of Hallucinations
coenesthetic hallucination — Also written as cenesthetic hallucination. Both terms translate loosely to hallucination of auto somatic awareness . They are used to denote a * somatic hallucination consisting of a peculiar visceral or other bodily sensation that cannot be… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
body sensation hallucination — see bodily hallucination … Dictionary of Hallucinations
tactile hallucination — Also known as tactile phantasma, haptic hallucination, touch hallucination, and hallucination of touch. The term tactile hallucination is indebted to the Latin verb tangere, which means to touch. It refers to a bodily sensation seemingly… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
somatic hallucination — Also known as somatosensory hallucination. Both terms are indebted to the Greek noun soma, which means body. They are used to denote a hallucination that mimics feelings from inside the body, such as sensations in the belly or the limbs.… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
veridical hallucination — The term veridical hallucination is indebted to the Latin adjective veridicus, which means truthful or speaking the truth. It has two broad sets of connotations. In the first place, it is used as a synonym for the terms *true hallucination, *… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
true hallucination — The term true hallucination has a variety of meanings and connotations. First, it is used to remove any possible doubt concerning the status of a given percept as a hallucination. In this context, the term is used by the French psychiatrist… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
autoscopic hallucination — Also referred to as external autoscopic hallucination, specular hallucination, mirror hallucination, deuteroscopic hallucination, and visual phantom double. The expression autoscopic hallucination can be traced to the Greek words autos (self)… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
telepathic hallucination — The term telepathic hallucination is indebted to the term telepathy, which in turn stems from the Greek words tèle (far, distant), and pathe (occurrence or feeling). The term telepathy was introduced in or shortly before 1882 by the British… … Dictionary of Hallucinations