Definition of Psychological state

1. Noun. (psychology) a mental condition in which the qualities of a state are relatively constant even though the state itself may be dynamic. "A manic state"




Lexicographical Neighbors of Psychological State

psycholinguistic
psycholinguistically
psycholinguistics
psycholinguists
psychologese
psychologic
psychological
psychological disorder
psychological feature
psychological injury
psychological medicine
psychological moment
psychological operation
psychological refractory period
psychological science
psychological state (current term)
psychological warfare
psychologically
psychologies
psychologise
psychologised
psychologises
psychologising
psychologism
psychologisms
psychologist
psychologistic
psychologists
psychologize
psychologized

Literary usage of Psychological state

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Heredity: A Psychological Study of Its Phenomena, Laws, Causes, and by Théodule Ribot (1898)
"Suppose this permanent co-existence of a physiological and a psychological state established, we can then go further, and draw the deduction that in every ..."

2. Heredity: A Psychological Study of Its Phenomena, Laws, Causes, and Consequences by Théodule Ribot (1875)
"Suppose this permanent co-existence of a physiological and a psychological state established, we can then go further, and draw the deduction that in every ..."

3. The Great Harmonia: Being a Philosophical Revelation of the Natural by Andrew Jackson Davis (1852)
"Perhaps it is necessary to remind you, that, naturally succeeding the ordinary or rudimental condition, is the psychological state, which I am about to ..."

4. The Great Harmonia: Being a Philosophical Revelation of the Natural by Andrew Jackson Davis (1880)
"WE will now examine the human mind in the next stage of its manifestation.—I mean, in the psychological state. There has been a large amount of chicanery ..."

5. The Writings of Lafcadio Hearn by Lafcadio Hearn (1922)
"... related or studied must be considered especially in relation to the principal factor of the psychological state which that circumstance has evoked. ..."

6. Alienist and Neurologist (1892)
"The psychological state ai Berkman, the Assailant of HC Frick. By THEODORE DILLER, MD, Pittsburg, Physician to Neurological Department of Pittsburg Free ..."

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