In a word, psychologic time is given to us and must needs create scientific and physical time.
These psychologic differences are as marked with animals as with men.
From the psychologic point of view, the principal interest attaches to the mental causes of these prognostics.
She falls easily when the cunning Jean tempts her at the psychologic moment.
To what master-hand are we to ascribe this twofold specimen of psychologic portraiture?
The psychologic depiction of Henschel's downfall is masterly.
The wise stage director will not call for a change of picture unless it represents a psychologic fact.
Of the psychologic value of the study there can be but one opinion.
The historical synthesis reduces itself, then, to uncovering the psychologic processes of national development.
And ever the fight is by way of attack and defence of the psychologic fact.
1680s; see psychology + -ical. Related: Psychologically. Psychological warfare recorded from 1940. Psychological moment was in vogue from 1871, from French moment psychologique "moment of immediate expectation of something about to happen."
The original German phrase, misinterpreted by the French & imported together with its false sense into English, meant the psychic factor, the mental effect, the influence exerted by a state of mind, & not a point of time at all, das Moment in German corresponding to our momentum, not our moment. [Fowler]
psychological psy·cho·log·i·cal (sī'kə-lŏj'ĭ-kəl) or psy·cho·log·ic (-lŏj'ĭk)
Of or relating to psychology.
Of, relating to, or arising from the mind or emotions.
Influencing or intended to influence the mind or emotions.