Biopsychic

Bi`o`psy´chic


a.1.Pertaining to psychical phenomena in their relation to the living organism or to the general phenomena of life.
References in periodicals archive ?
This Aristotelian statement means that the social is already part of our biopsychic base at birth, i.e., the men possess sociability at birth, or what is the same, a potentiality of socialization that requires updating permanently throughout life.
This Aristotelian statement means that the social is already part of our biopsychic base at birth, i.e., that man at birth has sociability, or what is the same, a potentiality of socialization.
However, according to Heilborn (15), sexuality, in this perspective, is understood as "a product of different scenarios, and not only as deriving from subjects' biopsychic functioning." (p.
Note the magazines aptitude in capturing the feelings of inadequacy and corporal constraints, especially in girls during this period of biopsychic transformation and development.
In conclusion, we can say that physical education contributes to the instances in biopsychic unity of the human personality.
Wench and Mars Gumbo, a bear-like man and Wench's nominal superior as science editor at the Daily Parade, are sympathetic to the dissident cause, especially after the veep Cinder announces a new government program called: Biopsychic Lavation for Intensified Stimulation of Superego or "BLISS" for short.
Parson (1995) stated that this creates a pattern of 'biopsychic' trauma symptoms where the ego's normal mental protective shield is ruptured as a consequence of overwhelming events, which strain the victim's psychic and biological capacities.
Thus how can consciousness, a part of the brain process, which is itself a biological system, be treated separately from the biopsychic entities as the Indians have done?
[sections] We had lost the great forms and disciplines of the arts, the biopsychic technologies of meter, representation, and melody, and were thus alienated from our own shamanic tradition.
Dziemidok argues however that in his late publications (from 1960 on) Ingarden changed from ~moderate aesthetic absolutism' to ~relationism' (the conviction that aesthetic valuations depend not only on the qualities of the evaluated object but on the biopsychic and social abilities, predispositions and attitudes of the evaluator as well).