from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Filled with imaginations or fancies.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of fantasy.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Filled with fancies or imaginations.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Filled with fancies or imaginations.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
One of the impressive things about paranoid literature is the contrast between its fantasied conclusions and the almost touching concern with factuality it invariably shows.
The oft-fantasied first moments of reunion tended to be as tentative as they were passionate.
At the moment, I think I'm starting to get a bit urban fantasied out, though, so Bitter Night will probably wait a bit especially since it just randomly showed up in my mailbox.
For a while, I was urban fantasied out especially if it had vampires with the exception of the Mercy Thompson series by Patricia Briggs but I read the first four pages and think I'll be reading this one after I finish the book I'm reading right now.
Though no doubt placed there because of his status as a fantasied hero and Mt. Rushmore icon, there is another reason Roosevelt is an object of identification for McCain.
For their own children they want not prosperity but the culmination of their own fantasied, a guaranteed, unending flow of money and security.
So I often had sex with the fantasied woman she was pretending to be.
Instead, he argued that it was real rather than fantasied objects that result in personality development, and that if such relationships with others are positive generally, the ego remains whole.
In introjection, which arises earlier than identification, images of fantasied or real frustrations and dangers in relationships with others are taken in under the impact of highly charged primitive impulses and affects.
According to Jacobson, who presented the most well-developed view of superego formation, the superego begins much earlier than Freud thought and is built up of many levels of internalization as the infant introjects images of others and the self based on both fantasied and real object experiences.