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Stupor synonyms

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A condition of abnormal drowsiness or torpor
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  1. A condition of abnormal drowsiness or torpor
  2. (Medicine) An abnormal state of drowsiness, as caused by disease or drugs.
  3. A lack of interest or enthusiasm; apathy:
Lack of emotion or feeling; impassiveness.
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  1. Lack of emotion or feeling; impassiveness.
  2. Lack of interest; listless condition; unconcern; indifference
  3. Lack of interest or concern, especially regarding matters of general importance or appeal; indifference.
Great astonishment or consternation.
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  1. Great astonishment or consternation.
  2. The state of being stupefied.
  3. The act or an instance of stupefying.
Loss of consciousness as a result of too little oxygen and too much carbon dioxide in the blood: suffocation causes asphyxia
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  1. Loss of consciousness as a result of too little oxygen and too much carbon dioxide in the blood: suffocation causes asphyxia
  2. A condition characterized by an extreme decrease in the amount of oxygen in the body accompanied by an increase of carbon dioxide, caused by an an inability to breathe. Asphyxia usually results in loss of consciousness and sometimes death.
A state of ecstasy or rapture.
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  1. A state of ecstasy or rapture.
  2. An act or instance of swooning
  3. (Informal) A period of poor performance
(Physics) A diffuse, comet-shaped image of a point source of light or radiation caused by aberration in a lens or mirror. The image appears progressively elongated with distance from the center of the field of view.
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  1. (Physics) A diffuse, comet-shaped image of a point source of light or radiation caused by aberration in a lens or mirror. The image appears progressively elongated with distance from the center of the field of view.
  2. A state of sleep from which one may not wake up, usually induced by some form of trauma.
  3. A state of deep, often prolonged unconsciousness, usually the result of injury, disease, or poison, in which an individual is incapable of sensing or responding to external stimuli and internal needs.
An act of collapsing to a state to temporary unconsciousness.
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  1. An act of collapsing to a state to temporary unconsciousness.
The state of lacking consciousness, of being unconscious
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Absent or reduced sensitivity to cutaneous stimulation.
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  1. Absent or reduced sensitivity to cutaneous stimulation.
  2. Inability or reduced ability to experience emotion.
Lethargy; apathy.
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  1. Lethargy; apathy.
  2. A state of mental or physical inactivity or insensibility.
  3. A state of being dormant or inactive; temporary loss of all or part of the power of sensation or motion; sluggishness; stupor
Loss of sounds or letters from the middle of a word, as in the pronunciation of Gloucester (glästər)
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  1. Loss of sounds or letters from the middle of a word, as in the pronunciation of Gloucester (glästər)
  2. (Medicine) A brief loss of consciousness caused by inadequate blood flow to the brain.
  3. (Grammar) The shortening of a word by omission of a sound, letter, or syllable from the middle of the word; for example, bos'n for boatswain.
A condition of deep stupor or unconsciousness produced by a drug or other chemical substance.
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  1. A condition of deep stupor or unconsciousness produced by a drug or other chemical substance.
  2. A condition of deep stupor which passes into unconsciousness and paralysis, usually caused by a narcotic or certain chemicals
A partial or total loss of the sense of pain, temperature, touch, etc., produced by disease
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  1. A partial or total loss of the sense of pain, temperature, touch, etc., produced by disease
  2. (Medicine) A method of preventing sensation, used to eliminate pain.
  3. Total or partial loss of sensation to touch or pain, caused by nerve injury or disease, or induced intentionally, especially by the administration of anesthetic drugs, to provide medical treatment. The first public use of ether to anesthetize a patient in Boston in 1846 initiated widespread acceptance of anesthetics in the Western world for surgical procedures and obstetrics. General anesthesia, administered as inhalation or intravenous agents, acts primarily on the brain, resulting in a temporary loss of consciousness. Regional or local anesthesia affects sensation in a specific anatomic area, and includes topical application of local anesthetics, blocking of peripheral nerves, spinal anesthesia, and epidural anesthesia, which is used commonly during childbirth.
In spiritualistic belief, a condition in which a medium passes under the control of some external force, as for the transmission of communications from the dead during a séance
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  1. In spiritualistic belief, a condition in which a medium passes under the control of some external force, as for the transmission of communications from the dead during a séance
  2. A genre of electronic dance music with a fast tempo, repetitive phrasing, and often an hypnotic effect.
  3. A state of altered consciousness, somewhat resembling sleep, during which voluntary movement is lost, as in hypnosis
A state of mental absorption:
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  1. A state of mental absorption:
  2. A branch of knowledge or department of learning:
  3. A noteworthy or interesting example:
A condition of being deep in thought; reverie
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  1. A condition of being deep in thought; reverie
  2. A state of deep thought.
A trancelike state, artificially induced, in which a person has a heightened suggestibility, and in which suppressed memories may be experienced
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  1. A trancelike state, artificially induced, in which a person has a heightened suggestibility, and in which suppressed memories may be experienced
  2. A trancelike condition usually induced by another person, in which the subject is in a state of altered consciousness and responds, with certain limitations, to the suggestions of the hypnotist
  3. A trancelike state resembling sleep, usually induced by a therapist by focusing a subject's attention, that heightens the subject's receptivity to suggestion. The uses of hypnosis in medicine and psychology include recovering repressed memories, modifying or eliminating undesirable behavior (such as smoking), and treating certain chronic disorders, such as anxiety.
  1. Want of activity or exertion; habitual indisposition to action or motion; sluggishness; apathy; insensibility.
  2. (Chemistry) Quality of being unreactive with other chemical compounds or elements.
  3. Absence of the power of self-motion; inertia.
A deadening or absence of the sense of pain without loss of consciousness.
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  1. A deadening or absence of the sense of pain without loss of consciousness.
  2. A fully conscious state in which a person does not feel painful stimuli
A temporary cessation of some vital functions, as in hibernation
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  1. A temporary cessation of some vital functions, as in hibernation
  2. A temporary state of interrupted breathing and loss of consciousness resembling death, caused especially by asphyxia.
  3. In science fiction, a state resembling hibernation, induced artificially as to ensure survival over a long period of time
(Obsolete) Bewilderment; perplexity.
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  1. (Obsolete) Bewilderment; perplexity.
  2. An amazed condition; great wonder; astonishment
  3. A state of extreme surprise or wonder; astonishment.
  1. A confusing or perplexing situation.
  2. The condition of being confused or disoriented.
  3. The fact or condition of being bewildered
The quality of being uninteresting.
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  1. The quality of being uninteresting.
  2. The quality of being slow to understand things.
  3. The lack of visual brilliance.
Dullness of mind; mental lethargy.
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  1. Dullness of mind; mental lethargy.
  2. The quality or condition of being dull or lethargic
The property of being languid.
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A lack of interest or spirit; feeling of listlessness; indifference
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  1. A lack of interest or spirit; feeling of listlessness; indifference
  2. Lack of physical or mental energy; listlessness:
  3. A lack of vigor or vitality; weakness
A state or feeling of weariness, diminished energy, or listlessness.
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  1. A state or feeling of weariness, diminished energy, or listlessness.
The quality of being leaden.
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A lack of interest or enthusiasm; apathy:
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  1. A lack of interest or enthusiasm; apathy:
  2. (Medicine) An abnormal state of drowsiness, as caused by disease or drugs.
  3. A condition of abnormal drowsiness or torpor
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  1. The state of economic decline, inactivity, slow or subnormal growth.
  2. The property of being sluggish, unable or unwilling to act quickly.
The property of being torpid.
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  1. The property of being torpid.
A state of mental or physical inactivity or insensibility.
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  1. A state of mental or physical inactivity or insensibility.
  2. Dullness; apathy
  3. Lethargy; apathy.
The characteristic of being befuddled.
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  1. The characteristic of being befuddled.
The state or quality of being bewildered.
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  1. The state or quality of being bewildered.
The condition of being confused or disoriented.
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  1. The condition of being confused or disoriented.
  2. The fact or condition of being bewildered
  3. A confusion; jumble
A dazed condition
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  1. A dazed condition
  2. A stunned or bewildered condition:
A dense layer of cloud lying close to the surface of the ground or water and reducing visibility to less than 1 km (0.62 mi). Fog occurs when the air temperature becomes identical, or nearly identical, to the dew point.
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  1. A dense layer of cloud lying close to the surface of the ground or water and reducing visibility to less than 1 km (0.62 mi). Fog occurs when the air temperature becomes identical, or nearly identical, to the dew point.
  2. A similar mass of smoke, dust, etc. obscuring the atmosphere
  3. Something that obscures or conceals; a haze:
Mental confusion
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  1. Mental confusion
  2. A state of mental confusion.
  3. A confused or disordered condition; mess, jumble, etc.
The act of mystifying or the condition of being mystified.
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  1. The act of mystifying or the condition of being mystified.
  2. The fact or condition of being mystified.
  3. Something intended to mystify.
Something that perplexes:
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  1. Something that perplexes:
  2. The condition of being perplexed; bewilderment; confusion
  3. Something that is perplexed, or complicated
  1. A puzzle.
  2. The state of being confused or baffled; perplexity.
Great astonishment or consternation.
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  1. Great astonishment or consternation.
  2. The act or an instance of stupefying.
  3. Stunned amazement or utter bewilderment
A state of altered consciousness, somewhat resembling sleep, during which voluntary movement is lost, as in hypnosis
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  1. A state of altered consciousness, somewhat resembling sleep, during which voluntary movement is lost, as in hypnosis
  2. In spiritualistic belief, a condition in which a medium passes under the control of some external force, as for the transmission of communications from the dead during a séance
  3. A genre of electronic dance music with a fast tempo, repetitive phrasing, and often an hypnotic effect.
Find another word for stupor. In this page you can discover 51 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for stupor, like: insensibility, lethargy, apathy, stupefaction, asphyxia, swoon, coma, fainting, swooning, unconsciousness and numbness.