horme


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horme

(ˈhɔːmɪ)
n
(Psychology) (in the psychology of C. G. Jung) fundamental vital energy
[C20: from Greek hormē impulse]
ˈhormic adj
References in periodicals archive ?
Contract notice: creation of 8 lifts at 1, 2, 3, 6, 7, 10, 14 and 15 closures of voron to horme (reconsultation lots 4 and 5)
In the same book, Williams (2014) provides a graphic that shows wisdom is at the top-right of Devon, Horme, and Cronenweth's (1988) knowledge spectrum (event ->.
Pictured here: Front row: Brandon Laurion, Carol Randall, Shirley Randall, Dylan Jones, Robert Beal, Buzz Durkin, Bruce Randall--owner, Paul Trickett, Dan Zabarski, Lauren Jones, Linda Horme, May Kay Consultant and Samantha Millet.
Horme (2011) further notes that, prior to Katrina, the Recovery School District (RSD), to which all low-performing schools in New Orleans were turned over after Katrina, was established in 2003 before Katrina to facilitate the system's "recovery" from steady academic decline.
Suenos y mitos: Un estudio de psicologia colectiva", en Estudios sobre psicoanalisis y psiquiatria, Buenos Aires: Editorial Horme.
On Epictetus' conceptual variations on the question of horme, cf.
MORENO, Psicodrama (1946), Ediciones Horme, Buenos Aires, 1993, pp.
There is nothing better than seeing the purchaser's excitement when they reserve their plot and again when they return to move into their new horme.
Asimismo, el sujeto creador actua para Fichte por horme aisthetike, por un impulso estetico, de naturaleza no contingente, del todo sobreimpuesto al impulso cognoscitivo y al impulso practico, y cuya especifica dimension forma parte de la "libre autoactividad" (2).
Beating Man United at horme was a brilliant as they were pushing for the title.
Subs; A Williams, A Hughes, G Roberts HALKYN UNITED; K Davis, McIntyre, D Jones, Wild, R Jones, Henderson, Horme, Sweet, Lawton, G Thomas, Wood.