psychochemical love

Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • noun A psychoactive drug or substance.
  • adjective Of or relating to psychochemicals.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Incapacitants (psychochemical agents) disrupt a victim's mental and physical capabilities.

    FM 100-61 Chptr 14 NBC and Smoke Support

  • Incapacitants (psychochemical agents) disrupt a victim's mental and physical capabilities.

    FM 100-61 Chptr 14 NBC and Smoke Support

  • It wasn't important; it would simply have been useful to know what kind of change I was dealing with: psychochemical or hypnotic.

    Quiller Bamboo

  • Incoming messages told him that Voranski would not be replaced until the next visit of the Sovetsky Ivanov, that the special psychochemical expert, Koronski, was available to arrive from Bangkok at twelve hours 'notice, and that he, Suslev, was to assume direction of Sevrin and liaise with Arthur directly.

    Noble House

  • Incoming messages told him that Voranski would not be replaced until the next visit of the Sovetsky Ivanov, that the special psychochemical expert, Koronski, was available to arrive from Bangkok at twelve hours 'notice, and that he, Suslev, was to assume direction of Sevrin and liaise with Arthur directly.

    Noble House

  • For if the right sort of psychochemical cocktail is automatically triggered whenever anyone one knows is present or recollected, then we can combine absolute, unconditional and uninhibited love for each other with a celebration of the diversity of genes, physiques and cultures.

    The Seminal :: Independent Media And Politics

  • The most interesting section of the report details proposed experiments with psychochemical agents.

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  • The psychochemical agent section discusses the '… use of an agent causing temporary mental and / or motor incapacitation of troops or civilian populations …' and concludes that, 'it is desirable, but not essential, that the agents have no permanent effects.'

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  • And I think there’s something to Lasky’s idea that Anderson shifts in Tenenbaums from a model of autonomous, tragedy-laced genius towards a comparatively more hopeless one of psychological and psychochemical dysfunction:

    Genius in the Works of Wes Anderson « Gerry Canavan

  • 26 These are used in the setting component or corpuscle of intelli - ness of the Names and to maintain are trapped within the River of prayer where third eye concen - gence within the grid circulatory a certain vibratory control over the of Consciousness beneath the tration is necessary u p o n a given system that i s attached to your psychochemical process.

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