“We have some trance sounds in there in an actual trance sense,” says Berkman.
The new president glided onto the stage as if in a trance, not inhabiting his own body.
Everyone seems to be in a state of trance, absorbing the music, and vibrating with energy.
The protagonist in Paris trance talks about creating a museum to all the different varieties of boredom.
This trance was held for approximately one hour and forty minutes of interrogation with a subsequent total amnesia produced.
Forcing Ludmilla into a trance, Tchernomor meets Russlan in single combat.
Indeed, he did not awake from this kind of trance until the geese and turkeys were unspitted.
She rose to her feet with the rest of them, and she sat down again automatically, and she knelt like one in a trance.
At that word Davy looked like a man newly awakened from a trance.
Now we must never forget that Mrs Piper has no recollection of what happens during the trance.
late 14c., "state of extreme dread or suspense," also "a dazed, half-conscious or insensible condition," from Old French transe "fear of coming evil," originally "passage from life to death" (12c.), from transir "be numb with fear," originally "die, pass on," from Latin transire "cross over" (see transient). French trance in its modern sense has been reborrowed from English.
An altered state of consciousness as in hypnosis, catalepsy, or ecstasy.
(Gr. ekstasis, from which the word "ecstasy" is derived) denotes the state of one who is "out of himself." Such were the trances of Peter and Paul, Acts 10:10; 11:5; 22:17, ecstasies, "a preternatural, absorbed state of mind preparing for the reception of the vision", (comp. 2 Cor. 12:1-4). In Mark 5:42 and Luke 5:26 the Greek word is rendered "astonishment," "amazement" (comp. Mark 16:8; Acts 3:10).