Illusion

  • 61 illusion — [14] The notion of ‘play’ is at the etymological heart of illusion (as indeed of its close relatives allusion [16], delusion [15], and elude [16]). It came via Old French from Latin illūsiō, a derivative of illūdere ‘make fun of’. This was a… …

    Word origins

  • 62 Illusion — …

    Википедия

  • 63 illusion — noun /ɪˈluːʒən,ɪˈluːzjən/ a) Anything that seems to be something that it is not. b) A misapprehension; a belief in something that is in fact not true …

    Wiktionary

  • 64 Illusion — Blændværk, indbildning …

    Danske encyklopædi

  • 65 Illusion — Illusio̱n [von lat. illusio, Gen.: illusionis= Verspottung; Täuschung; eitle Vorstellung] w; , en: Wahrnehmungstäuschung in Form einer falschen Deutung tatsächlicher Sinneswahrnehmungen (im Unterschied zur ↑Halluzination; Psychol.) …

    Das Wörterbuch medizinischer Fachausdrücke

  • 66 illusion — allusion …

    American English homophones

  • 67 illusion — il·lu·sion || ɪ luːʒn n. delusion, false impression of reality; misconception, false idea …

    English contemporary dictionary

  • 68 illusion n — disillusion v, allusion n …

    English expressions

  • 69 illusion —    A deceptive or misleading image or idea …

    Glossary of Art Terms

  • 70 illusion — a philosophy that holds that there is no material world but rather a collection of illusions formed by human consciousness that results in an environment for all humans to live in …

    Mini philosophy glossary

  • 71 illusion — n. Delusion, hallucination, deception, error, fallacy, mockery, fantasy, phantasm, chimera, false show …

    New dictionary of synonyms

  • 72 illusion — n 1. fantasy, hallucination, mirage, phantasmagoria, vapor, pipe dream, delusion; phantasm, shadow, specter, chimera, phantom, will o the wisp; aberration, haunt, fear, haunting fear, nightmare; whimsy, whim, caprice, figment, maggot; flight,… …

    A Note on the Style of the synonym finder

  • 73 illusion — il·lu·sion …

    English syllables

  • 74 illusion — n. a false perception due to misinterpretation of the stimuli arising from an object. For example, a patient may misinterpret a curtain cord as a snake. Illusions can occur in normal people, when they are usually spontaneously corrected. They may …

    The new mediacal dictionary

  • 75 illusion — [ɪˈluːʒ(ə)n] noun [C] 1) a false or wrong belief or idea 2) an appearance or effect that is different from the way that things really are …

    Dictionary for writing and speaking English

  • 76 illusion — il|lu|sion sb., en, er, erne, i sms. illusions , fx illusionsskabende …

    Dansk ordbog

  • 77 illusion — s ( en, er) …

    Clue 9 Svensk Ordbok

  • 78 Illusion — Il|lu|si|on , die; , en <lateinisch> (Wunschvorstellung; Wahn, Sinnestäuschung) …

    Die deutsche Rechtschreibung

  • 79 illusion — nf. ILUJON (Albanais) …

    Dictionnaire Français-Savoyard

  • 80 illusion — /al(y)uwzhan/ Distorted or misinterpreted sensory impression which, in contrast to hallucinations, arises from an actual stimulus, i.e., shadow is taken to be a man, specks on window are seen as a swarm of mosquitos. Prevalent in delirious states …

    Black's law dictionary