mind

(redirected from minds)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

mind

n. [one’s] head. Quiet or I’ll clout your mind!
See:
References in periodicals archive ?
In this essay and in his second book, Social Minds in the Novel, Palmer takes the externalist perspective a step further, or rather, he fully develops an idea that was already sketched in his first book by arguing for a contrast between an intramental mind, whose operations take place within the skull, so to speak (though consciousness is always directed toward the external world), and an intermental, or social mind, "which is joint, group, shared, or collective thought.
Mind maps help foster a common view of a team's contributions and, at the same time, encourage full participation in the planning process.
As I noted in my article, I called the All Kinds of Minds Institute specifically to ask for more research-oriented publications and was directed to (among others) Developmental Variation and Learning Disorders, to which Harman refers (although I read the 1999 second edition, not the first edition she mentions).
Like a flashlight in the dark, singing trains our minds on the areas needing clarity and illumination.
If such an understanding of women's minds were simply the argument of one book, this would be a trivial complaint.
THE HUMAN MIND has long been a playground for the entertainment industry, which generally chooses to explore the darker side of things to grab the attention of the audience.
Because his music came so purely from his brain, it can be seen as a musical version of the language of the mind.
In light of such considerations, Modern Age undertook to mark the golden anniversary of The Conservative Mind with a series of essays not on Kirk, but on various of the conservative minds that Kirk had discussed in his magnum opus.
In February 1986, DeWalt bought out Krawczyk's partner for $22,000, and Minds Eye was formed.
If we could read the minds of others, one of the most obvious uses would be to determine whether someone is telling the truth.
Each week and at key points of the discussion, he says, Tillich would refer to "the secular mind.
The Best Minds mention one other thing: that the United States will soon emerge as the world's dominant economic power, controlling half the world's GDP, with industrial superiority and all the optimism and dating associated with a victor.
The Minds of the West is a major contribution to immigration and Midwestern history.
Berkeley writes: "When I deny sensible things an existence out of the mind, I do not mean my mind in particular, but all minds.
To the contrary, "free minds and free markets" states that liberty is indivisible.