American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Informal Intensely affecting the mind, especially to the extent of producing hallucinations.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. informal intensely affecting the mind, especially in producing hallucinations; -- usually of chemical substances.
- adj. intensely affecting the mind especially in producing hallucinations
“With his twisted diatribe on this mind-bending horror, Mr. Robertson has has relieved whatever passes for a conscience and now feels free to go on with his life.”
“I totally grok this cover, and I can tell you that the story between the covers is even more mind-bending.”
“Working within the recursive logic is a mind-bending experience.”
“Press Association Steven Frayne While he may not yet be a household name like David Blaine or David Copperfield, his mind-bending skills are creating a buzz.”
“At $30, it is remarkably good value; but do not be sucked in by the publisher's claim that it "introduces the nonscientific reader to the mind-bending world of quantum physics.”
“Recently, Oxford philosopher Nick Bostrom developed a mathematical argument to support the mind-bending theory.”
“Statistically, that means that must be one where some poor version of humanity lives in an inverted, mind-bending alternate reality where everything is backwards and nothing makes sense.”
“Thanks largely to their pioneering and tireless efforts in these areas, this Park remains a world-class biological jewel where people can still experience a mind-bending diversity of unique ecosystems and species such as the charismatic nene goose, hawksbill sea turtle, and Mauna Loa silversword.”
“The conservatives appeal to logic however, is even more mind-bending because they completely ignore the difference between local representation and national.”
“I replied, "no, if we do this right we won't know where we're going and it will be an exquisite, mind-bending ride.”
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