:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary

:
n.
1. The human consciousness that originates in the brain and is manifested especially in thought, perception, emotion, will, memory, and imagination.
2. The collective conscious and unconscious processes in a sentient organism that direct and influence mental and physical behavior.
3. The principle of intelligence; the spirit of consciousness regarded as an aspect of reality.
4. The faculty of thinking, reasoning, and applying knowledge: Follow your mind, not your heart.
5. A person of great mental ability: the great minds of the century.
6.
a. Individual consciousness, memory, or recollection: I'll bear the problem in mind.
b. A person or group that embodies certain mental qualities: the medical mind; the public mind.
c. The thought processes characteristic of a person or group; psychological makeup: the criminal mind.
7. Opinion or sentiment: He changed his mind when he heard all the facts.
8. Desire or inclination: She had a mind to spend her vacation in the desert.
9. Focus of thought; attention: I can't keep my mind on work.
10. A healthy mental state; sanity: losing one's mind.
v. mind·ed, mind·ing, minds
v.tr.
1. To bring (an object or idea) to mind; remember.
2.
a. To become aware of; notice.
b. Upper Southern U.S. To have in mind as a goal or purpose; intend.
3. To heed in order to obey: The children minded their babysitter.
4. To attend to: Mind closely what I tell you.
5. To be careful about: Mind the icy sidewalk!
6.
a. To care about; be concerned about.
b. To object to; dislike: doesn't mind doing the chores.
7. To take care or charge of; look after.
v.intr.
1. To take notice; give heed.
2. To behave obediently.
3. To be concerned or troubled; care: "Not minding about bad food has become a national obsession" (Times Literary Supplement).
4. To be cautious or careful.

» Lesson No. 1 Glossary