psychogram


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psychogram

 [si´ko-gram]
2. a visual sensation associated with a mental idea, such as a certain number which appears visualized when it is thought of.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is not so much the psychogram of Charicleia and Thyamis as the plot that engages the reader.
They are the protagonists of Love, Faith, and Hope, respectively; together, the women are a psychogram of contemporary Austrian society.
His topics include administration, global scores, the psychogram, form quality and special scores, interpretive process, and the psychological test report.
Yet even as this critical anatomy of the psychic reality of a tragic day-dreamer is meant to have a psychological effect on its readers, what is at stake is precisely not the construction of a psychogram that coherently explains away Emma Bovary's mental vagaries.
The author tells a rather exciting story about the psychogram of a young egotist, including his image in the mirror of other critical persons whose opinions the reader shares - an egotist whose profession is designing houses for happy families.
One could call it a psychogram of a sadist compelled to torture a man to death while his own child lies dying.
The aim of these pictures is not really to turn the subjects into the social types a critical analysis might sketch; instead, we might say, the works try to limn esoteric psychograms.
This makes them appear emotionally fraught; they are virtually psychograms or portraits--the building as a symbol of personal identity.