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Synonyms for Coue

French psychotherapist who claimed that if one imagined one was getting better, one would get better (1857-1926)

References in periodicals archive ?
We call it the phenomenon of casualization,' Coue told the BusinessMirror in an interview.
Another showed a coue in Victorian-style athing suits saying: "Having a good time at orthcawl."
Although it is not known whether the reference was to the tail of an army or an animal, it is certain that the Old French word cuart or coart, the source of our word coward, comes from coe or coue, meaning "tail."
Everybody was afraid." Charles Coue said he and his wife felt the heat as they sprinted from their home after an explosion went off a couple of hundred yards (meters) away.
Methode Coue ou optimisme de circonstance, toujours est-il que Florentino Perez n'envisage pas un depart de Cristiano Ronaldo la saison prochaine.
Self Mastery through Conscious Autosuggestion (vi), Emile Coue (1857-1926) described a technique called Autosuggestion.
There will be significant correlation between selective psychosocial and psycho-entrepreneurial variables (Locus of control (LOCP), conceptual understanding of entrepreneurship (COUE) and entrepreneurship awareness and know-how skills (EAKS)) with selective entrepreneurial background variables.
Schultz also developed a series of mental exercises based on his study of hallucinations, and these formulas were introduced in an advanced stage of training for therapeutic purposes and are similar to the techniques proposed by Emile Coue in his book Self-mastery Through Conscious Auto-suggestion, first published in 1922.
A remarkable 300 redpolls were recorded; although identification is notoriously complex, one is suspected to be a large Greenland redpoll and another a Coue's arctic.
In it, Hill stressed the notion of optimistic autosuggestion, the process of training the subconscious mind, which had been introduced by French psychologist Emile Coue in 1920 in his Self-Mastery Through Conscious Autosuggestion.
America, it seemed, simply could not get enough of Dali or the surrealist style that served as his veritable trademark, and his public success was a truly popular culture phenomenon, so much so that in his History of Surrealist Painting, Marcel Jean writes that "Dali had launched one of those crazes which regularly grip everyone in America, from top to bottom of the social scale, like an epidemic." "The Dalinian version of Surrealism; he explains, "was apparently the latest brilliant successor to the Coue method, mah-jong, the Charleston, the song Valencia, and so many other dazzling and ephemeral fashions" (261).
AT THE END of the 20th century, a French pharmacist-turned-hypnotist-turned-self-motivationist, Emile Coue by name, believed that people would be happier and more productive if they could get to know and like themselves.