unconscious

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unconscious

 [un-kon´shus]
1. insensible; incapable of responding to sensory stimuli and of having subjective experiences.
2. the part of the mind that is not readily accessible to conscious awareness by ordinary means but whose existence may be manifested in symptom formation, in dreams, or under the influence of drugs; it is one of the systems of Freud's topographic model of the mind.
collective unconscious in jungian psychology, the portion of the unconscious that is theoretically common to mankind.

un·con·scious

(ŭn-kon'shŭs),
1. Not conscious.
2. In psychoanalysis, the psychic structure comprising the drives and feelings of which one is unaware.
Synonym(s): insensible (1)

unconscious

(ŭn-kŏn′shəs)
adj.
1. Lacking awareness and the capacity for sensory perception; not conscious.
2. Temporarily lacking consciousness.
3. Occurring in the absence of conscious awareness or thought: unconscious resentment; unconscious fears.
4. Without conscious control; involuntary or unintended: an unconscious mannerism.
n.
The division of the mind in psychoanalytic theory containing elements of psychic makeup, such as memories or repressed desires, that are not subject to conscious perception or control but that often affect conscious thoughts and behavior.

un·con′scious·ly adv.
un·con′scious·ness n.

unconscious

adjective
1. Not conscious, referring to a reflex movement.
2. The psychic structure(s), per the psychoanalytic construct, of which a person is unaware Psychiatry That part of the mind or mental functioning of which the content is only rarely subject to awareness; it is a repository for data that have never been conscious–primary repression or that may have been conscious briefly and later repressed–secondary repression.

un·con·scious

(ŭn-kon'shŭs)
1. Not conscious; lacking awareness.
2. psychoanalysis The psychic structure comprising the drives and feelings of which one is unaware.
Synonym(s): insensible (1) .

unconscious

1. Pertaining to a person lacking awareness or to mental processes that proceed outside consciousness.
2. A person's total memory store, whether immediately accessible or not.
3. The domain of the psyche, characterized by Freud (see FREUDIAN THEORY) as having a content that was not accessible because it was unacceptable and thus repressed. Compare CONSCIOUS, SUBCONSCIOUS.

un·con·scious

(ŭn-kon'shŭs)
1. Not conscious.
2. In psychoanalysis, the psychic structure comprising the drives and feelings of which one is unaware.
Synonym(s): insensible (1) .
References in periodicals archive ?
Educational programmes that encourage the updating of the brain and mind on relevant global issues, grammar structure, promote harmonious living and development, sharing cultural diversity and cross breeding of cutting edge knowledge are less watched by the viewer either unconsciously or intentionally via the most watched cable television.
Women haters (unconsciously) get off on treating women badly.
embrace our dualistic nature, when we deny the existence of our shadow (pain body) from which we unconsciously operate, we will continue to hurt ourselves and those closest to us, and we fall short of our potential.
It's not magic, it's just that we are so convinced we'll find it, we unconsciously look harder for it (or maybe it is magic?).
"I do not care whether they are consciously coupled, uncoupled, de-coupled or re-coupled, or even unconsciously or subconsciously any or all of the above" - Former Tory minister Ann Widdecombe, who is "fed up to the back teeth" hearing about the mixed-up love-life of Gwyneth Paltrow and Chris Martin.
The old wisdom holds true: unconsciously unskilled--consciously unskilled--consciously skilled--unconsciously skilled.
Residents of Zeynep Kamil neighborhood noticed two boys lying unconsciously on the ground at around 1 p.m.
Written by C Northcote Parkinson, it is an attempt to let us realise how it is in our mind and total-body set-up to delay things consciously or unconsciously, and mostly unconsciously, as our mind is too lazy to take up new challenges now.
For example, in a drug study that isn't randomized, doctors might unconsciously allocate participants who would benefit most from a drug to the treatment group, which could skew the results to make a drug seem more effective than it is.
You unconsciously feel like you You do not realise what is happening.
Thoughtful readers who love to curl up with a good book; anyone who wants to understand their dreams, desires, and behaviors; all who want to stop sleepwalking along an unconsciously chosen path and make real choice possible in their lives; and all who have found their own cultural myths lacking will find their minds and hearts expanded here, in From the Gita to the Grail: Exploring Yoga Stories and Western Myths.
When I am connected to something, I immediately see a visual series of images that are tied to a feeling or an emotion immediately from my childhood" Pop singer Beyonce "Incessant chirping by the attention-seeker, sharing their banalities with the world" Sir Terry Wogan's definition of "Twitter" "The world is so unconsciously gorgeous as it passes by.