feel (like) (one)self

(redirected from feels herself)

feel (like) (one)self

To feel as one normally does, physically or emotionally. I'm finally starting to feel like myself again after my bout with the flu. Marcy has been struggling with depression lately—I hope she feels herself again soon.
See also: feel
References in periodicals archive ?
Even as she feels herself grow frailer and less flexible, she knows how to stay fit.
Like Sanjeeda Ismail, Mahmuda Begum, Senior Assistant Vice President of the South East Bank, feels herself as a successful banker by dint of her good efforts and dedication.
The actress feels herself suitable for all type of roles thanks to her army background.
Performing reinvigorates her faith in people--and, maybe, in her ability to reach them, to transcend the villain she sometimes feels herself to be.
The four teens react in unique and surreal ways: China swallows herself whole; Lansdale's compulsive lies make her hair grow feet every day; Gustav builds an invisible helicopter; and Stanzi feels herself split in two.
It is rarer that the viewer feels herself to be part of the raw experience itself.
Despite her Czech German and Swedish ancestry, she is what she feels herself to be.
But she feels herself ill at ease when she is obliged to stay in step with the crawling hours of night at a cot placed over another cot defeating the notionof secludedprivacy that goes with celebrities of fashion and ramp walk as inevitableingredient of their day to day life.
Liz Vettese plays stressed-out Marcy Park, who speaks six languages but feels herself pushed beyond her limits to succeed in everything.
Rather, she feels herself to be an ordinary person with a greater capacity to love (and that includes an intrinsic belief in and love of God.
However, when she meets kind-hearted widowed store owner Alex (Josh Duhamel) who is struggling to raise his two children, Katie feels herself falling for him, and she realizes she must choose between familiar safety and the perils that come with love.
She feels herself not getting quite the elan that she needs, her bare right foot touches the rock on the other side, but just its edge.
There is the embarrassing awkwardness of fitting body to body, but his touch has prepared her, and when with subdued intensity he presses for entrance she feels herself relax and open.
Although he was chased away, she feels herself in danger and worries for her child's safety.
While Sarah, who's compassionate, friendly, and forthright, feels herself pulled in different directions, veering from a punk-goth melange to a goodie-two-shoes aesthetic depending on whether she's with her father or mother, her journey is not a contemporary retelling of Lisa, Bright and Dark, the late 1990s hit that chronicles a girl's descent into madness.