Agitation may refer to:

  • Agitation (action), putting into motion by shaking or stirring
  • Emotional state of excitement or restlessness
    • Psychomotor agitation, an extreme form of the above, which can be part of a mental illness or a side effect of anti-psychotic medication
    • Agitation (dementia)
  • Political agitation, political activities in which an agitator urges people to do something
    • Agitation and Propaganda against the State, former criminal offence in communist Albania
    • Anti-Soviet agitation, a criminal offence in the Soviet Union
  • Agitated, a B-Side from the band Muse

Other articles related to "agitation":

Samatha - Etymology
... this context is that normally our mind is like a whirlwind of agitation ... The agitation is the agitation of thought ...
Amarnath Land Transfer Controversy - End To SASB Agitation
... On 31 August 2008, the 61-day old agitation in the Jammu region over the Amarnath land row ended following the signing of an agreement between the group leading the agitation and the Jammu and Kashmir ... convenor Leela Karan Sharma said "We have suspended the agitation for the time being not called it off, as some of our demands are yet to be met." ...
Madras Anti-Hindi Agitation Of 1965 - Impact of The Agitation - Immediate Impact
... the student leaders and on 14 March, the Anti-Hindi Agitation Council dropped the agitation ...
Batch Reactor - Agitation
... Most batch reactors also use baffles ... These are stationary blades which break up flow caused by the rotating agitator ...

Famous quotes containing the word agitation:

    It is human agitation, with all the vulgarity of needs small and great, with its flagrant disgust for the police who repress it, it is the agitation of all men ... that alone determines revolutionary mental forms, in opposition to bourgeois mental forms.
    Georges Bataille (1897–1962)

    POLITICIAN, n. An eel in the fundamental mud upon which the superstructure of organized society is reared. When he wriggles he mistakes the agitation of his tail for the trembling of the edifice. As compared with the statesman, he suffers the disadvantage of being alive.
    Ambrose Bierce (1842–1914?)

    There often seems to be a playfulness to wise people, as if either their equanimity has as its source this playfulness or the playfulness flows from the equanimity; and they can persuade other people who are in a state of agitation to calm down and manage a smile.
    Edward Hoagland (b. 1932)