re-experience


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Related to re-experience: experiencer, hyperarousal

re-experience

(rē-ks″pēr′ē-ĕns)
To recall an event, feeling, or thought; to have an intrusive memory or “flashback.” Frequent re-experiencing of traumatic events is one of the symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder.
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References in periodicals archive ?
It could even lead some people re-experience the thoughts, feelings and events that occurred during the bushfires and in the days, weeks and months that followed," he stressed.
The theory is that learning involves processing in the cortex, and the hippocampus reproduces this pattern of activity during retrieval, allowing you to re-experience the event," Wiltgen said.
With this we can train a new generation of operators without having to re-experience all of the incidents of the past 30 years.
When a person recalls the distressing memory, they can re-experience what they saw, heard, smelt, tasted or felt and this can be quite intense.
Recent Students may re-experience combat-related Operational stress as a result of course demands.
From this point onwards, the individuals can become almost addicted to the feeling of the chemicals, which have been released, and thus the attraction develops rapidly with each person wanting to spend more and more time with each other in order to re-experience that feeling," observes Schlatter
What matters is that we should re-experience the social and human motives which led men to think, feel and act just as they did in historical reality.
This was more precautionary than necessary, as her Mum had felt quite stressed by the pain that had occurred during feeding and wasn't keen to re-experience it.
Decreased activity in the precuneus correlates with more severe "re-experiencing" symptoms-that is, when victims re-experience trauma over and over again through flashbacks, nightmares and frightening thoughts.
Given that the 'narcissistic perfection' of their childhood has been confounded by external authority, the subject can re-experience that ideal through that now-internalized authority.
Pasolini's semiological essays, "The Cinema of Poetry" (1965) and "The Written Language of Reality" (1966) indicate that recreating an ancient text in a particular cinematic style should allow viewers to enter into discourse with the experience of another, more archaic era-perhaps even to re-experience what once might have been seen as an encounter with the sacred.
They will re-experience a lot of the trauma they have from the past," he said.