Translation of mania in Spanish:

mania

manía, n.

Pronunciation: /ˈmeɪniə//ˈmeɪnɪə/

noun

  • 1

    Psychology
    manía feminine
    • The mania gave me energy and ideas, some of which were good and some of which were off the wall.
    • Lithium carbonate is the primary treatment for bipolar disease, especially mania.
    • Chang said this indicates that mania is not what is fueling the creativity.
    • Valproic acid is a second line treatment for mania.
    • The result is extreme mood fluctuations that cycle between mania and depression.
    • In two striking chapters he describes an episode of acute mania and how his manic depression affects his life.
    • The periods of highs and lows are called episodes of mania and depression.
    • The story also illustrates the most radical difference between mania and hypomania.
    • Since then, he has been a virtual recluse, dogged by rumours of mania and madness.
    • At that time there was no effective treatment for mania and she gradually recovered over a lengthy period.
    • When these types break down they tend to develop either hysteria or mania.
    • And so what you're indicating there is that there are degrees of mania when it comes to manic depression.
    • She just was having so many prolonged periods of depression, and mania, she wasn't producing.
    • And there is some dispute about whether events like the Asian crisis really constitute market manias and panics.
    • The histories of market manias and their ensuing panics all tell a similar story: manias give rise to frauds, manipulations and swindles and their unwinding contributes to the bursting of the bubble.
    • Almost all manias, be they tulips, railways, Japanese real estate, have ended in busts.
    • Close friends always thought that his mania for publicity was connected with his illness.
    • In truth, the thugs merely use football as their excuse to indulge their mania for mindless violence.
    • These are technology-driven bubbles, not fad-fueled manias like tulips, or fraud like the South Sea scam.
    • Those with a mania for tulips never let empty pockets sour a sale.
    • The significance of speculative manias is that they cause the buildup of debt and bad investments which creates slow growth.
    • Stories abound of the insanity that we remember as the 1990s stock mania.
    • America's mania for expensive bottled waters may be protecting hearts as it empties wallets.
    • For some reason the urge for plastic surgery is becoming a mania world wide in both males and females.
    • But when you look at the window display in any bookshop, do you sense a passion for literature, or a mania for marketing?
    • Some teachers suggest the problem is linked to a mania for safety outdoors which conditions people to avoid risks.
    • Financial manias and panics have attracted economists concerned with the efficiency of asset markets.
    • There will be gold rushes, booms, and manias aplenty in our future.
    • Ofili has a mania for red, green and black, the colours of African unity, and by applying the oils and acrylics in dots he creates a beaded feel.
    • If the current mania surrounding the technology is anything to go by, they'll be everywhere.
    • Like fashion and distinct from both fads and crazes, manias tend to develop by spreading downward through the social strata.
    • Whether it is a mania for the latest hot rock star singer, or a mania to buy a financial asset, manias have truly exerted their influence for centuries.
    • When I moved into my retirement residence in 1997, I gave an illustrated talk on previous stock manias but was unable to convince anyone that another big boom and bust cycle was coming in our future.
  • 2

    (obsession)
    manía feminine
    obsesión feminine
    they have a mania for secrecy tienen la manía / obsesión de querer mantener todo en secreto