sensory

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Related to sensorily: sensorially

sensory

(less commonly), sensorial
1. of or relating to the senses or the power of sensation
2. of or relating to those processes and structures within an organism that receive stimuli from the environment and convey them to the brain
References in periodicals archive ?
Earlier, Odysseus had anticipated that Eurycleia might notice his scar while bathing him ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], 19.390-1); [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] in this context is sensorily ambiguous, but Odysseus's gesture of turning toward the shade is not (19.389).
Though it is only actualized when throwing light on what is sensorily given from without, the notion of Being cannot come from without, because it refers us to the whole of what-is, for outside Being there is nothing.
Anyone who had encountered rue in the garden would immediately recall its strong aroma, as Edmund Spenser and John Gerard both call it "rank smelling." (11) An entire bank of it would indeed overwhelm sensorily, impressing itself on anyone who happened to walk by.
Fear not, that final complication is ironed out before the flick's final fade-but, by that time, we feel too overly stressed and "sensorily assaulted" (visually and aurally) to care all that much how the unfocused storytelling will ultimately resolve itself.
Alas, the above critics erroneously presuppose that film narrative ought sensorily to mirror what happens when a believer in a mode of private contemplation encounters an icon.
Lake Malawi Tilapia can remain safe for consumption up to 16 days after which the fish are sensorily rejected and bacterial load reaches unacceptable levels.
As a book founded on a belief in the singularity of direct experience, it may be inevitable that Charleston and Monk's House concludes without claims that greatly exceed its original thesis, that these houses "offer a richly modulated pedagogic medium--cognitively engrossing, imaginatively extending, emotionally affecting, sensorily awakening--opening up biographical possibilities, other ways of knowing Woolf and Bell" (173).
It involves charting out and living through the ethnographic place of the fieldsite, which is a sensorily embodied, rather than 'virtual' experience, as demonstrated when John began to fear he was getting a repetitive strain injury from the frequent mouse-clicking that characterised his many hours online.
If radio as a hot medium sharpened the aural sense to the exclusion of others, television restored the "unified sensorium" of the tribal person as a cool medium because it is sensorily more complex and involving.
What exists are all those appearances that we perceive sensorily. But the ideas, whether the idea of a triangle, of a bee, of the number three, of God, of justice, etc., none of these things appear, and as such do not exist, yet they consist, in the sense that they hang together, or we make them hang together, or we refuse to give them up however improbable they may seem (for instance the idea of justice).
In the psychology experiment, on the other hand, the sensorily perceivable qualities of E may be very important and might have more effect on what S does than the formal experimental stimulation.
Once again, Zhang is too much the filmmaker, lacking an instinctive feel for the requirements of successful ballet; sensorily, he is all eye and not enough ear.