delusional

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Related to delusionally: delusively

de·lu·sion·al

(dē-lū'zhŭn-ăl),
Relating to a delusion.

de·lu·sion·al

(dĕ-lū'zhŭn-ăl)
Relating to a delusion.
References in periodicals archive ?
delusionally believed that she needed to kill her children while they
Here's the brutal truth: If your standards are delusionally sky-high, your dream guy will be just that--the kind of hunk who can only exist in your head.
Although, as previously stated, modern antisemitism differs from premodern anti-Jewish prejudice in effectuating a process of abstraction, it nonetheless then delusionally seeks concrete projection screens and accuses Jews of being abstract and not concrete--for example, in the form of commodities or money.
According to the Association of Suicidology (AAS), only 5% of the shooters were considered "delusionally" psychotic.
The two conspired to take us on an irresistible, unbearable descent into the troubled and tortured mind of the 'delusionally' insane.
Both are empty at heart, but the l-t-d is delusionally convinced that he is happy, or at least pursuing happiness in one or more of its culturally sanctioned forms.
Huckabee says Democrats ''delusionally deny'' that the war is the main battlefront against terrorism.
To return to justice: examples of injustice to oneself include those who undercut their own self-esteem, accept un-earned guilt, delusionally inflate their self-worth, or cultivate humility.
Many Europeans believed, delusionally, that he did not present an existential threat.
Another had been the first African American admitted to a Southern university; he wound up on the ward an arch bigot, delusionally convinced he is white, inciting other inmates against the occasional black patient.
PSYCHIATRY 340, 340 (1980) (noting that during a three-month study of patients at a community mental health center, "refusal of medication was common" even though it did not severely affect the care of most patients; when patient care was seriously impaired, however, the reasons for patient refusal appeared to be "delusionally motivated"); see also Lorna R.
This might prevent the commitment of "[t]he man who has a will of steel, but who delusionally believes that every woman he meets is inviting crude sexual advances[.] [He] is surely a dangerous sexual predator," (134)