stream of consciousness
Origin of stream of consciousness
Words nearby stream of consciousness
Other definitions for stream of consciousness (2 of 2)
How to use stream of consciousness in a sentence
But the people from Valley Stream had such a thick New York accent that was all around me.Coffee Talk with Fred Armisen: On ‘Portlandia,’ Meeting Obama, and Taylor Swift’s Greatness|Marlow Stern|January 7, 2015|DAILY BEAST
The Dallas Cowboys sell out their state-of-the art football stadium.
We happily hoist our egg nog in the air, embrace each other, and raise our out-of-tune voices in song.The Most Confusing Christmas Music Lyrics Explained (VIDEO)|Kevin Fallon|December 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The marchers began to stream out of the park, where they walked West on 110th and then hung a right on 7th Avenue.Justice League Vigil for Slain NYPD Officers Asks Whose Life Matters|Olivia Nuzzi|December 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
DISH delivers a one-of-a-kind entertainment experience to every room of your home, wirelessly.
The controlling center of consciousness is the extreme limit of the nares anteri.Expressive Voice Culture|Jessie Eldridge Southwick
A ray of Consciousness is passed over that impression and you re-read it, you re-awaken the record.Assimilative Memory|Marcus Dwight Larrowe (AKA Prof. A. Loisette)
The very stream that went through it flowed sluggishly along, and as if it hadn't any particular object in life.
You never know when you are going to stumble upon a jewel in the most out-of-the-way corner.
Mine should be of pure steel; I have ordered her out of my consciousness these last weeks at the point of the bayonet.Ancestors|Gertrude Atherton
British Dictionary definitions for stream of consciousness
- a literary technique that reveals the flow of thoughts and feelings of characters through long passages of soliloquy
- (as modifier)a stream-of-consciousness novel
Cultural definitions for stream of consciousness
A kind of writing that presents the thoughts of a person or character as they occur. Stream-of-consciousness writing uses devices such as characters speaking to themselves, free association, and lists of words. William Faulkner, James Joyce, and Virginia Woolf wrote stream-of-consciousness novels.