Our life is composed of lives, our vital aspiration of aspirations existing perhaps in the limbo of subconsciousness.
It comes out of a subconsciousness in which death and not life is the base.
Others, to our mind, strongly support the theory of pre-existent experiences preserved in memory in the subconsciousness.
The experience sank into the subconsciousness as seed to await fruition.
His subconsciousness remembered those steely blue eyes and the harsh brows, and did not intend to meet them again.
With subconsciousness there is no fear, no hesitation, and no doubt.
He anticipated much that is now being said concerning heredity, environment and subconsciousness.
If such continuity exists, it exists in the subconsciousness.
Charles's subconsciousness spoke the words rather than his inert lips.
It might be that our subconsciousness is immortal and not our consciousness.
subconsciousness sub·con·scious·ness (sŭb-kŏn'shəs-nĭs)
The state in which mental processes take place without the conscious perception of the individual.
subconscious sub·con·scious (sŭb-kŏn'shəs)
Not wholly conscious; partially or imperfectly conscious. n.
The part of the mind below the level of conscious perception.
The part of the psyche just below consciousness and capable of bursting into consciousness. For example, a repressed sexual desire is part of our subconsciousness, although we may at some time become conscious of it.
Note: The subconscious is not the same as the unconscious. Blinking, for example, is usually unconscious and occasionally conscious, but never subconscious.