hallucinator


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hal·lu·ci·nate

 (hə-lo͞o′sə-nāt′)
v. hal·lu·ci·nat·ed, hal·lu·ci·nat·ing, hal·lu·ci·nates
v.intr.
To undergo hallucination.
v.tr.
To cause to have hallucinations.

[Latin hallūcinārī, hallūcināt-, to dream, be deceived, variant of ālūcinārī.]

hal·lu′ci·na′tor n.
References in periodicals archive ?
whose memorization of the rather prosaic Edinburgh Review prompted a ghost to appear before her, this hallucinator was merely reading "Tytler's Life of the Admirable Chrichton" (84).
Such a perspective can be contrasted with van den Berg (1982:160) where he argues that the hallucinator and the dreamer do so alone.
I, always the hallucinator, talked about a farm where we'd grow or raise everything we needed, and even make our own soap, cheese and electricity.
Even more strangely, the frame simultaneously contains both the hallucinator (external point of view) and the hallucinated (internal point of view), and therefore, despite the subjective and individual nature of the contents of the hallucination, this is only a semi-subjective shot not a subjective one, and lies somewhat at the borders of subjective cinema.
And that's before all the guest musicians have joined in, from singers to a guitarist, a cellist to someone playing the hallucinator, whatever that is.
Recall as well that Schlemilovitch himself is by turns student, author, wealthy legatee, victim of tuberculosis, bodyguard, white slave trader, fake alpine hunter, professor of history, delerious hallucinator, political prisoner, mock S.
Louis'') and some of his most indelible, light comedy roles (``Harvey's'' tippling hallucinator, Elwood P.
25 Portion of hallucinators in one study who met the criteria for psychosis