mental aberration


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men·tal ab·er·ra·tion

disturbed loosening of association, ambivalence, hallucination, or behavior that connotes a psychological or psychiatric impairment. See: delusion.

men·tal ab·er·ra·tion

(mentăl abĕr-āshŭn)
Disturbed loosening of association, ambivalence, hallucination, or behavior that connotes psychological or psychiatric impairment.

men·tal ab·er·ra·tion

(mentăl abĕr-āshŭn)
Disturbed loosening of association, ambivalence, hallucination, or behavior.
References in periodicals archive ?
So his decision to turn a pass towards Robert Green without so much as a lift of the head in his keeper's direction can only be put down to a mental aberration.
I WONDER who designed the crossroads traffic control at Lockwood Bar, because I am sure they must have had a mental aberration.
This personal, mental aberration of timelessness is a testimony of his many qualities; it issues from his suitability as a role model.
He might have wanted to end his life, but equally he might have been having a mental aberration.
And watching England manager Sven Goran Eriksson can't have been too impressed at his regular left-back's temporary, but disgraceful, mental aberration.
Robson said: "By mental aberration, I mean the occasion and playing Manchester United.
Clearly the referee had a mental aberration and was wrong," said Ashworth.