|Sense englanniksi||sense en, scythe de, sensible fr|
*: Let fancy still my sense in Lethe steep.
*: What surmounts the reach / Of human sense I shall delineate.
: a sense of security
*: this Basilius, having the quick sense of a lover
*: high disdain from sense of injured merit
: Its common sense not to put metal objects in a microwave oven.
*: Some are so hardened in wickedness as to have no sense of the most friendly offices.
: You don’t make any sense.
: the true sense of words or phrases
*: So they read in the book in the law of God distinctly, and gave the sense.
*: I think twas in another sense.
: A keen musical sense
: She immediately sensed her disdain.
*: Air is sensible to the touch by its motion.
*: The sensible qualities of argentina promise no great virtue of this kind; for to the taste it discovers only a slight roughishness, from whence it may be presumed to be entitled to a place only among the milder corroborants.
*: It has been vouchsafed, for example, to very few Christian believers to have had a sensible vision of their Saviour.
*: The disgrace was more sensible than the pain.
*: The discovery of the mines of America ... does not seem to have had any very sensible effect upon the prices of things in England.
*: Would your cambric were sensible as your finger.
: a sensible thermometer
*: with affection wondrous sensible
*: He cannot think at any time, waking or sleeping, without being sensible of it.
*: They are now sensible it would have been better to comply than to refuse.
*: They ask questions of someone who thinks hes got something sensible to say on some matter when actually he hasnt.
*: They would walk, on fair evenings, around the village, and discuss the theory of crop rotation, and the weather, and other such sensible matters.
*: Our temper changed ... which must needs remove the sensible of pain.
*: Aristotle distinguished sensibles into common and proper.
*: This melancholy extends itself not to men only, but even to vegetals and sensibles.