Brown gave no sign of concern, as if he had suddenly suffered some psychic disconnect from consequences.
But she certainly added some glamour to a psychic gathering that—ironically—goes unpredictably awry.
I guessed that it might have been a psychic marker of when everything began to go bad.
Unless, of course, he is just refusing to go against Paul, the psychic German octopus, who predicted a Spanish triumph.
And if golf helps fade the psychic heat from the job, by all means tee it up often, Mr. President.
Symptoms are both of a physical and of a psychic character, but the psychic symptoms predominate.
psychic tradition is as important a fact as is physical heredity.
The odor may have some psychic effect, and it is possible that some of the oily matter may be absorbed by the skin.
It is not less dangerous when we begin to pursue a course of psychic development.
The medium was a psychic of the Corliss type, an automatist who delivered his “spirit messages” by word of mouth.
1872, "of or pertaining to the human soul" (earlier psychical, 1640s), from Greek psykhikos "of the soul, spirit, or mind" (opposed to somatikos), also (New Testament) "concerned with the life only, animal, natural," from psykhe "soul, mind, life" (see psyche). Meaning "characterized by psychic gifts" first recorded 1871.
"a medium;" 1870; see psychic (adj.).
psychic psy·chic (sī'kĭk)
Of, relating to, affecting, or influenced by the human mind or psyche; mental.
Capable of extraordinary mental processes, such as extrasensory perception and mental telepathy.
Of or relating to such mental processes.