Unconscious refusal to admit an unacceptable idea or behavior.
Unconscious and involuntary forgetting of painful ideas, events, and conflicts.
Conscious exclusion from awareness anxiety-producing feelings, ideas, and situations.
Conscious or unconscious attempts to make or prove that one’s feelings or behaviors are justifiable.
Consciously or unconsciously using only logical explanations without feelings or an affective component.
The unconscious separation of painful feelings and emotions from an unacceptable idea, situation, or object.
Conscious or unconscious attempt to model oneself after a respected person.
Unconsciously incorporating values and attitudes of others as if they were your own.
Consciously covering up for a weakness by overemphasizing or making up a desirable trait.
Consciously or unconsciously channeling instinctual drives into acceptable activities.
A conscious behavior that is the exact opposite of an unconscious feeling.
Consciously doing something to counteract or make up for a transgression or wrongdoing.
Unconsciously discharging pent-up feelings to a less threatening object.
Unconsciously (or consciously) blaming someone else for one’s difficulties or placing one’s unethical desires on someone else.
The unconscious expression of intrapsychic conflict symbolically through physical symptoms.
Unconscious return to an earlier and more comfortable developmental level.
*** Source: Keltner, N.L., Schwecke, L.H. & Bostrom, C.E. (2007). Psychiatric Nursing. Singapore: Mosby, Inc.
slumgullion \sluhm-GUHL-yuhn, SLUHM-guhl-, noun:
1. a stew of meat, vegetables, potatoes, etc.
2. a beverage made weak or thin, as watery tea, coffee, or the like.
3. the refuse from processing whale carcasses.
4. a reddish, muddy deposit in mining sluices."…d’yever eat good old fashioned slumgullion boy, ‘taint nothin but scrambled eggs and potatoes all scrambled up together.”
— Jack Kerouac, The Dharma Bums, 1958We could not eat the bread or the meat, nor drink the “slumgullion.”
— Mark Twain, Roughing It, 1872
Slumgullion is an Americanism dating back to the 1840s. It is perhaps related to the word cullion, which comes from the Latin term meaning “bag” or “testicle.”
- Hair: Irresistible Longing
- Forehead: Blessing/Friendship
- Eyelid: Adoration
- Ear: Temptation
- The Bridge of Nose: Treasuring
- Cheek: Dear/Kindness/Satisfaction
- Lips: Love
- Throat: Desire
- Nape: Deep Attachment
- Back: Confirmation
- Chest: Possession
- Arm: Affection/Adoration
- Wrist: Desire/Lust
- Back of Hand: Respect/Love
- Palm of Hand: Begging/Entreaty
- Fingertip: Praise/Admiration
- Tummy: You-will-always-come-back-to-me
- Waist: Binding
- Thigh: Control
- Leg: Obediance
- Instep: Subordination
- Tip of the Toe: Worship/Idolize
((meme inspired by this))