mne-, mnem-, mnemon-, mnes-, -mnesia, -mnesiac, -mnesic, -mnestic (Greek: memory, to remember).
1. Characterized by a loss of memory.
2. A reference to a faulty memory.
A loss or lack of memory.
Someone who is afflicted with amnesia.
A reference to amnesia.
Causing loss of memory; said of diseases, poisonous agents, etc.
1. Forgetfulness, oblivion; an intentional overlooking.
2. An act of oblivion, a general overlooking or pardon of past offences, by the ruling authority.
1. The recalling of things past; recollection, reminiscence; remembering.
2. When capitalized: the section of Christian liturgies rehearsing the sacrifice of Christ and ending, "Do this in remembrance of me."
1. Recalling to mind; aiding the memory or recollection.
2. A proposed equivalent for mnemonic(s) [devices for remembering].
Prejudicial to the memory or working against memory.
Spontaneous revival of memories of an earlier condition of life.
1. Submerged or subliminal memory of events forgotten by the supraliminal self.
2. The occurrence in consciousness of images not recognized as produced by the memory and its storage of events and scenes.
Impaired or bad memory
1. Loss of memory with regard to the events of a particular period.
2. Impairment of memory for recent events with normal memory for distant events.
A condition of having a weakened memory.
A weakness of memory.
The capacity which a living substance or organism possesses for retaining after-effects of experience or stimulation undergone by itself or its progenitors.
Pertaining to, of the nature of, or involving mneme.
A unit of memory.
1. Intended to aid the memory; pertaining to mnemonics.
2. Of or pertaining to memory.
3. A mnemonic device.
A device to aid the memory.
The art of refreshing, improving, assisting, or developing the memory, especially by artificial aids; a system of precepts and rules intended to aid or improve the memory.
1. One versed in the science of mnemonics; one who teaches how to train and improve the memory, or practices the art of memory.
2. A professional entertainer who practises recollection.
To express by a mnemonic formula.
An irrational fear of memories.Mnemosyne [nee MAHS uh nee], a Titaness, from which we have words meaning "memory," and "mnemonic".
The art of memory, theoretical and practical; or an artificial method of improving the memory.
A directed response of a motile (moving) organism to a memory stimulus.
Having a good memory for events of the recent past.
The belief that all mental impressions remain in the memory.
1. A distortion of memory in which fact and fancy are confused.
2. Disordered or perverted memory; especially, of the meaning of words.
Having a good memory for events of the distant past.
Poor memory for events long or distant past.
In psychiatry, acquiring consciousness of matters held in the memory of another person.