• David Usher
  • Hallucinations" "I'm Coming Down" "Numb" "Time of our Lives" "Devil by my Side" "Message Home" "In This Light" "Surfacing" "Tomorrow Comes" "Tidal" "Fearless" "If You Tolerate This Your Children Will Be Next" (Manic Street Preachers) "St. Lawrence River" (live) "In This Light" (rock version) "Butterfly" (live) "Forestfire" (live) I've gotta give David Usher props. (wikipedia.org)
  • Sacks
  • Sacks has both personal and third hand stories of the hallucinations present in a variety of situations, and in all cases, a neurological basis can be found. (bookrags.com)
  • In Hallucinations, Sacks recounts stories of hallucinations and other mind-altering episodes of both his patients and himself and uses them in an attempt to elucidate certain features and structures of the brain including his own migraine headaches. (wikipedia.org)
  • mild
  • The patient also had multiple additional risk factors that could have accounted for the hallucinations including mild neuropsychiatric dysfunction and tinnitus. (wikipedia.org)
  • neurological
  • The primary theme of the novel is the concept that there is a neurological basis for many hallucinations that is not the result of mental illness. (bookrags.com)
  • Each hallucination mentioned in the novel has, at least as a suggestion, a neurological basis, from epilepsy to excitation in various places to damage in the areas that affect sight. (bookrags.com)
  • geometric
  • The geometric forms can be perceived directly during hallucinations, and this supports the hypotheses by Heinrich Klüver, David Lewis-Williams and Jeremy Dronfield, that rock paintings by shamanistic artists are simply an accurate record of the artists' visions: the artists could have been drawing what they were seeing, in a very literal sense. (bradshawfoundation.com)
  • Other examples of drug-free hallucinations are the dynamic, jagged geometric patterns called 'fortification patterns' that often accompany migraine headaches. (bradshawfoundation.com)
  • Are there hallucinations that correspond to the other geometric forms besides those induced by migraines? (bradshawfoundation.com)
  • psychiatric
  • Evers and Ellgers compiled a significant portion of musical hallucination articles, case studies etc. and were able to categorize five major etiologies: Hypoacusis Psychiatric disorders Focal brain lesion Epilepsy Intoxication Hypoacusis is defined as impairment in hearing or deafness. (wikipedia.org)
  • Many physical and psychiatric disorders can manifest with hallucinations, and some individuals may have more than one disorder that could cause different types of hallucinations. (wikipedia.org)
  • people
  • Auditory hallucinations of the malicious type are frequently heard like people talking about the patient behind their back. (princeton.edu)
  • The hallucinations weren't really like the first time, the surfaces weren't melting, but I saw some people move some pianos and some tables. (drugs.com)
  • High fevers can also produce hallucinations in some people. (rxlist.com)
  • Because there is no prescribed treatment, the first starting place is to reassure the CBS sufferer of their sanity, and some charities provide specialist hallucination counselling "buddies" (people who have had CBS, or have CBS and are no longer fazed by it) to talk to on the telephone. (wikipedia.org)
  • syndrome
  • For those experiencing CBS, knowing that they are suffering from this syndrome and not a mental illness seems to be the best treatment so far, as it improves their ability to cope with the hallucinations. (wikipedia.org)
  • several
  • The patient only became aware of the hallucinations several hours after they began, and, according to Schielke's team, he thought he was hearing a 'celebration' in the schoolyard near the hospital. (medhelp.org)
  • Hallucination, with the current leadership and A & R of DJ¹s Three and Monk, has since moved on to include several other artists, including Jackal & Hyde, Beautiful Confusion, Soulrider, Second-Hand Satellites, Reverse Commuter, House Wrecka and Pimp Juice. (wikipedia.org)