ecstasy


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  • noun

Synonyms for ecstasy

Synonyms for ecstasy

Synonyms for ecstasy

a state of being carried away by overwhelming emotion

a state of elated bliss

street names for methylenedioxymethamphetamine

References in classic literature ?
The next moment he was lost in ecstasy at the abrupt and thunderous liberation of sound.
At the last Bassett was brought back from his ecstasy by an impatient movement of Ngurn.
Ecstasy (3,4-methylenedioxymetham-phetamine), also known as MDMA, is an inexpensive illicit recreational drug that's popular in the dance club/rave scene.
Recent information about the nonmedical use of prescription drugs, misuse of some over-the-counter drugs, and the use of club drugs (drugs such as Ecstasy and methamphetamine that are closely tied to the all-night dance club scene) heightens the need for school counselors to familiarize themselves with these substances, in addition to the more commonly abused substances such as alcohol, tobacco, and marijuana (Monitoring the Future, 2005).
In a museum, the set is as varied as each person, but the issue of setting raises some sharp questions about the limitations of the institution when works of ecstasy or transport or visionary experience are on the line--when we are in as well as about altered states.
For instance, on April 20 mystryman, the moderator of a message board at Bluelight, posted the warning that a drug called 5meo-dipt, known as "Foxy," was being sold as Ecstasy in Florida.
Although using Ecstasy has decreased for the first time since 1991 and its use perceived as a greater risk by the students, the rates of heavy or binge drinking have not declined and remain at an elevated level.
The international study led by scientists at the University of Newcastle found people who regularly took ecstasy were more likely to suffer memory problems with simple tasks than non-users.
An international survey found regular Ecstasy users were 23 per cent more likely to report problems with remembering things than non-users.
Neuropsychologic testing demonstrates subtle long-term deficits in Ecstasy (3, 4-methylenedioxymethamphetamine) users.
Sculpture: Ecstasy of Saint Teresa, by Gianlorenzo Bernini (c.
In recent years, the Ecstasy market has expanded beyond the rave scene, and more sophisticated and dangerous drug organizations have begun to elbow in on what had been mostly a friend-to-friend, white suburban trade.
They say ecstasy overdoses account for several fatalities every year and resulted in more than 5,500 emergency-room visits in 2001 alone.
The level of ecstasy builds and the user's body can't keep up with the amount of drug in his or her blood.