from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A trademark used for the drug fluoxetine hydrochloride.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A trade name for the drug fluoxetine.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a selective-serotonin reuptake inhibitor commonly prescribed as an antidepressant (trade names Prozac or Sarafem); it is thought to work by increasing the activity of serotonin in the brain
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Dude, Prozac is SO much easier than all this “Working on your beliefs” crap.
I’m still mad as hell, but maybe less mad, and I’m still not going to take it anymore, but fortunately Tim Brownson is helping me out with the mad part and that fun anxiety I sometimes have. And also, I like nachos. | Johnny B. Truant
Kitty Prozac is on the horizon if you don't shape up.
Generic fluoxetine (Prozac is the more expensive brand).
I nodded, while thinking just how bad off I must be if I was jumped up to 40 milligrams when the max for Prozac is 60.
A great added benefit of Prozac is that it has helped to de-stigmatise depression.
It’s the thing that has you sitting on a stool in a store, listening to a coworker assist a customer, while you wonder if the Prozac is actually working, or if it’s the jacked up work schedule that appeared in your planner without due notice that’s making you feel more normal again.
Prozac is the best prescription for the republican party – and I’d support federal subsidizing of that treatment!
In the last decade, the Food and Drug Administration has approved two medications to treat PMDD: the antidepressant fluoxetine (commonly known as Prozac but repackaged as Sarafem) and a birth control pill called Yaz.
By the end of 1987, the FDA approved the compound, now known as Prozac, as an antidepressant.
You'll be hearing about a little pill called Prozac in the news soon.