Definitions for stuporˈstu pər, ˈstyu-
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word stupor
Random House Webster's College Dictionary
stu•porˈstu pər, ˈstyu-(n.)
suspension or great diminution of sensibility, as in disease or as caused by narcotics, intoxicants, etc.:
a drunken stupor.
mental torpor; apathy; stupefaction.
Origin of stupor:
1350–1400; ME < L: astonishment, insensibility =stup(ēre) to be numb or stunned +-or -or1
daze, shock, stupor(noun)
the feeling of distress and disbelief that you have when something bad happens accidentally
"his mother's death left him in a daze"; "he was numb with shock"
grogginess, stupor, stupefaction, semiconsciousness(noun)
"his grogginess was caused as much by exhaustion as by the blows"; "someone stole his wallet while he was in a drunken stupor"
A state of reduced consciousness or sensibility
a state in which one has difficulty in thinking or using one's senses
Origin: Borrowed from stupor, from stupeo, from stewp-. Distantly related (from Proto-Indo-European, via Proto-Germanic) to stint, stub, and steep.
great diminution or suspension of sensibility; suppression of sense or feeling; lethargy
intellectual insensibility; moral stupidity; heedlessness or inattention to one's interests
Stupor is the lack of critical cognitive function and level of consciousness wherein a sufferer is almost entirely unresponsive and only responds to base stimuli such as pain. A person is also rigid and mute and only appears to be conscious as the eyes are open and follow surrounding objects. The word derives from the Latin stupure, meaning insensible. Being characterised by impairments of reactions to external stimuli, it usually appears in infectious diseases, complicated toxic states, severe hypothermia, mental illnesses, vascular illnesses, neoplasms, vitamin D deficiency and so on.
U.S. National Library of Medicine
A state of reduced sensibility and response to stimuli which is distinguished from COMA in that the person can be aroused by vigorous and repeated stimulation. The person is still conscious and can make voluntary movements. It can be induced by CENTRAL NERVOUS SYSTEM AGENTS. The word derives from Latin stupere and is related to stunned, stupid, dazed or LETHARGY.
Anagrams of stupor
Translations for stupor
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary
a half-conscious, dazed or bewildered condition caused by eg alcohol, drugs, shock etc
He was in a drunken stupor.
- خَبَل، غُيْبوبَه، خَدَرArabic
- entorpecimentoPortuguese (BR)
- ztuhnutí, otupěníCzech
- die BenommenheitGerman
- טִמטוּם חוּשִיםHebrew
- भावशून्यता, उदास, जड़ता, व्यामोह, विस्मयHindi
- omama, tupostCroatian
- karena mabukIndonesian
- sljóleiki; hálfmeðvitundarleysiIcelandic
- stupore; stordimentoItalian
- (술, 약으로 인한) 지각 마비, 무감각Korean
- apsvaigimas, nustėrimas, sustingimasLithuanian
- stupors; apstulbumsLatvian
- keadaan hampir pengsanMalay
- sløvhetstilstand, døsNorwegian
- otępienie, odrętwieniePolish
- halv medvetslöshet, omtöcknat tillståndSwedish
- sersemlik, sersemlemeTurkish
- 昏迷Chinese (Trad.)
- остовпіння, заціпенінняUkrainian
- sự ngẩn ngơ, trạng thái sững sờVietnamese
- 昏迷Chinese (Simp.)
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