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 ?
Her letter stands in contrast to Bodichon's call in "Women and Work" for sensibleness in women's fashions so that women could accomplish something with their lives: "One of the practical impediments in the way of women working is the inconvenient modern dress, which is only suited to carpeted rooms, where it appears graceful and proper; in the streets, it is disreputable, dirty, and inconvenient" ("Women and Work" 63).
Now I know Ally McCoist has been trying to do his best for Scotland by partying like hell at night and looking rough as he can on Grandstand but all this sense of sensibleness just won't do.
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.
She's a very upright woman, there's a sensibleness to her walk.