self-aware


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self-aware

(sĕlf′ə-wâr′)
adj.
Aware of oneself, including one's traits, feelings, and behaviors.

self′-a·ware′ness n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Brilliantly self-aware, it even has a click counter at the bottom of the page, so you can gauge just how often you've wasted time perusing fake viral content.
New Delhi, Feb 5 ( ANI ): Apple's smart app Siri is apparently involved in an unusual face-off with Scarlett Johansson, who has lent her voice to a self-aware OS in Spike Jonze-helmed sci-fi romantic film 'Her' that becomes the lead character's object of affection.
"But I find if I give myself 10 minutes, it's a transformational time allowing me to be more creative in my thought, more self-aware and consider things in an observational way.
Like a self-aware and sun-blitzed Elmore Leonard novel, Martin McDonagh's Los Angeles-set "Seven Psychopaths" exploits easy quirk for big laughs, being the tale of an alcoholic Irish screenwriter (Colin Farrell) and his two scam-artist buddies (Sam Rockwell and Christopher Walken), who kidnap rich people's dogs and collect the reward money.
IT was good to see Neil Morrissey is self-aware - well, up to a point (Neil Morrissey's Risky Business, Channel 4, Tuesday).
Investigators typically regard an animal as self-aware if it inspects a paint spot on its face in a mirror.
The legacy they left to hobbypopMUSEUM's generation is permission to "play" with the oldest art's historical baggage, to make paintings that are simultaneously self-aware and self-abnegating, virtuoso and vulgar all within a single canvas.
Hannah and readers follow the young girl's as she blossoms from a mixed-up teen into a self-aware young woman.
Teaching culture-specific differences may have far-reaching consequences, because it can lead to self-aware, environmentally-aware relationships which may increase students' awareness of intellectual issues.
But the grand old man of rock came over as funny, self-aware and a loving dad on Being Mick.
To Barber's credit, he's self-aware enough to know that he sounds like an academic Sammy Glick sometimes--too ambitious for his own good.
People who become angry often accuse their antagonists of forcing it on them: "The abortion doctor forced me to kill him." Or, if a bit more self-aware, they agree that the anger is their fault but deny any responsibility to control themselves: "You know when you do that it makes me angry, so you have to stop doing it." The other person then must modify her or his behavior in deference to the angry person's inability to assume self-responsibility: "Your Honor, I told her that, if she burned the toast one more time, I wouldn't be able to control myself.