visual imagery


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Related to visual imagery: Auditory imagery

visual imagery

A mental concept of an object seen previously.
See: afterimage
See also: imagery
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
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He studied philosophy, which is rich in visual imagery, but this aspect was lost on him.
(11) Theoretically, these dancers can be expected to have significant experience of generating third-person visual imagery from extensive training with mirrors and observational modeling, as well as possessing a sizeable cache of somatosensory memories that would enhance the generation of kinesthetic images.
Most mental imagery studies have focused on visual imagery, but a few have assessed the other senses.
There's something about incorporating visual imagery that makes history so much more tangible.
ere were three performances over the week-formances week end and audiences were clearly delighted with the blend of acting, dance, comedy and visual imagery of the colourful set.
Nevertheless, research has suggested that it is visual imagery that has a privileged role in cognition.
In "As Above So Below", the tarot deck has been a source of inspiration with respect to a body of poetry by Ellen Cooney that is impressively engaging to peruse by anyone who appreciates well crafted free verse and familiar with the visual imagery of the individual tarot cards themselves.
Professor Lars Muckli, of the Institute of Neuroscience and Psychology at the University of Glasgow, who led the research, said that sounds create visual imagery, mental images, and automatic projections.
Paul Getty Museum to compile an impressive, 112 page collection of period photographs that showcase with memorable visual imagery a variety of architectural construction, objects and features chronologically arranged from antiquity to the modern age.
She also provides specific lesson ideas, assignments, and projects, such as six-word memoirs, writing inspired by visual imagery, and using dialogue.
While visual imagery refers as to the visualization of an action, kinesthetic imagery rather involves the sensations of how it feels to perform, including the force and effort perceived during movement and balance (Callow and Waters, 2005).
The common element that runs through both these films is the extensive use of Autodesk technology to create visual imagery that looks as good as real.

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