unself

unself

(ʌnˈsɛlf)
n
(Psychology) a lack of self
vb (tr)
to remove self-centredness from
References in periodicals archive ?
We have to get better at the foul line and do some things better defensively, but youre either selfish or unselfish and were pretty unself
We spoke with Haskell recently about the practice of listening to trees, why it's important that we humans understand ourselves as part of the natural world, and how all of life is embedded within networks of relationships that become clear when we "unself" ourselves.
These "blank, shocking texts" (219) unself or empty the reader; they evacuate her of cpistemic certainty and refuse her satisfaction, an experience both unsettling and disturbingly pleasurable.
We need to "unself" ourselves and become new persons in Christ, asking for sorrow with Christ in sorrow, joy with Christ in joy, in loving self-identification with Jesus.
That was as good as it got for Tynedale as poor tackling allowed Paul Unself to score twice within the space of five minutes with Davies converting the winger's second score.
This sympathetic intervention respects the existing while injecting new functions using modern materials with unself conscious flair.
Phoenix brings a quiet intensity to his role but Brody is superb as the village simpleton Noah Percy and Howard delivers the sort of impassioned, fearless and unself conscious portrayal of a young woman battling against adversity that tends to win Oscars.
But there was always also the natural, the unself conscious (usually) female model who could beam out in profile with brilliantly white teeth and a toss of glossy hair to make every male customs officer's day.
And kids being kids they are quite unself conscious as they immerse themselves in whatever it is they're doing.
``A bow and arrow is a quite a dangerous weapon,'' says John, with a disarmingly unself conscious measure of under- statement.