sentiment

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sen·ti·ment

(sen'ti-ment),
1. Feeling or emotion in relation to one idea.
2. A complex disposition or organization of a person with reference to a given object (a person, thing, or abstract idea) that makes the object what it is for him or her.
[L. sentio, to feel]

sentiment

(sĕn′tĭ-mĕnt) [L. sentio, to feel]
1. Feeling, sensibility; any emotional attitude toward objects or subjects.
2. Tenderness.
References in periodicals archive ?
I understand Khartoum is under Arab regime but should not be supported sentimentally because it is an Arab state but history of the problem should be understood, he said.
The world's nations and their leaders, who, hours after the eruption of the Egyptian revolution, doffed their hats to the Egyptian people, must be considering whether they acted sentimentally and prematurely.
Qaraqe called to address the prisoners issue politically and not sentimentally.
Netanyahu spoke sentimentally about the David and Goliath story in the Bible, while in reality the state of Israel had become a modern Goliath which killed hundreds of children in the three weeks of bombing on Gaza, and the role of David passed to Palestinian protesters armed only with stones.
The EGX100 is sentimentally affected by the mood of retail investors, and it had also gone up more," Mourad says.
As opposed to the high modernist vision of city planning, one which saw the city as a site waiting to be cleared of all that was irrational, unhygienic, or sentimentally historic, the new elite of urban planners shared a vision of a decentred metropolis.
We assume ourselves as friends of the Islamic Republic of Iran's government and nation sentimentally and politically and feel honored by such relations," he added.
It means so much to me sentimentally and I'm very much attached to it because it was in memory of my grandads.
Old men grow sentimentally pensive, and one wonders if President Eisenhower's sober and remarkable Farewell Address counseling vigilance against the "military-industrial complex"--delivered 50 years ago over the televisions that even then were addling America--echoes, however faintly, Ida Eisenhower's Mennonite convictions.
For instance, consider an article in The National today which described how Emirati writer and commentator Mishaal al Gergawi and his graphic designer wife Bushra Badri are teaming up to launch a range of T-shirts, notebooks, bracelets and smart-phone covers, all to bear the sentimentally proud statement 'iamherebecauseilikeDubai'.
Indeed, I was obsessed - with such unlikely items as a spa break, a hamper of luxury goods, and, somewhat sentimentally, the late Stuart Cable's drumsticks.