stream of consciousness

listen to the pronunciation of stream of consciousness
İngilizce - Türkçe
(Pisikoloji, Ruhbilim) bilinç akışı
(Sosyoloji, Toplumbilim) bilinçakışı
İngilizce - İngilizce
a literary device that seeks to describe this process by means of a long, unstructured soliloquy
the continuous flow of thoughts that makes up an individual's conscious experience
(pl. streams of consciousness) A literary technique that presents the thoughts and feelings of a character as they occur
(Psychology) The conscious experience of an individual regarded as a continuous, flowing series of images and ideas running through the mind
perception of thought as a series of conditions which flow with time (Psychology); recording of a series of thoughts on paper without any chronological or syntactical order (Literature)
If you describe what someone writes or says as a stream of consciousness, you mean that it expresses their thoughts as they occur, rather than in a structured way. The novel is an intensely lyrical stream-of-consciousness about an Indian woman who leaves her family home to be married. the expression of thoughts and feelings in writing exactly as they pass through your mind, without the usual structure they have in formal writing. Narrative technique in nondramatic fiction intended to render the flow of myriad impressions visual, auditory, tactile, associative, and subliminal that impinge on an individual consciousness. To represent the mind at work, a writer may incorporate snatches of thought and grammatical constructions that do not seem coherent because they are based on the free association of ideas and images. The term was first used by William James in The Principles of Psychology (1890). In the 20th century, writers attempting to capture the total flow of their characters' consciousness commonly used the techniques of interior monologue, which represents a sequence of thought and feeling. Novels in which stream of consciousness plays an important role include James Joyce's Ulysses (1922), William Faulkner's The Sound and the Fury (1929), and Virginia Woolf's The Waves (1931)
the continuous flow of ideas and feelings that constitute an individual's conscious experience a literary genre that reveals a character's thoughts and feeling as they develop by means of a long soliloquy
stream of consciousness