sensible

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sensible

 [sen´sĭ-bl]
perceptible to the senses; capable of sensation.

sen·si·ble

(sen'si-bĕl),
1. Perceptible to the senses.
2. Capable of sensation.
3. Synonym(s): sensitive
4. Having reason or judgment; intelligent.
[L. sensibilis, fr. sentio, to feel, perceive]

sensible

/sen·si·ble/ (sen´sĭ-b'l)
1. capable of sensation.
2. perceptible to the senses.

sensible

(sĕn′sə-bəl)
adj.
1. Perceptible by the senses or by the mind.
2. Having the faculty of sensation; able to feel or perceive.
3. Having a perception of something; cognizant.

sensible

[sen′sibəl]
1 capable of sensation.
2 possessing reason or judgment.
3 capable of being perceived.

sen·si·ble

(sen'si-bĕl)
1. Perceptible to the senses.
2. Capable of sensation.
3. Synonym(s): sensitive.
4. Having reason or judgment; intelligent.
[L. sensibilis, fr. sentio, to feel, perceive]

sensible

perceptible to the senses; capable of sensation.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, Edmund Guest, the architect of this phrase and one of the bishops on Elizabeth's bench farthest from the Reformed ethos, gave it a spin which would not have appealed greatly to Cranmer: it `did not exclude the presence of Christ's body from the sacrament, but only the grossness and sensibleness in the receiving thereof'.
Henry's bond with nature, echoed in Joe and Violet's vague longings for the health and sensibleness of their rural lives (207), suggests his valued status.
The other form of control arises when a change in structure, rather than a change in meaning, is responsible for counteracting the fluctuations in sensibleness.
She's a very upright woman, there's a sensibleness to her walk.
I tried to establish a foundation of sensibleness, because everybody else was being utterly unreasonable.
I told him that I guess I'm fighting a losing battle, because I've been doing for years now expecting others to do the same--not because of my "leadership" but because of the eminent sensibleness of the practice.
As earlier reviewers correctly indicated, Hirsch's book is marked by its clarity and carefulness of argumentation and its general sensibleness.