¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Emotively
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Emotively Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Emotively
Literary usage of Emotively
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The American Journal of Psychology by Granville Stanley Hall, Edward Bradford Titchener (1911)
"... bear directly upon it; in the other, the organic state is intellectualized by way of a diffuse emotion, and the dream- images are emotively suggested. ..."
2. The American Journal of Psychology by Edward Bradford ( Titchener, Granville Stanley Hall (1911)
"... the organic state is intellectualized by way of a diffuse emotion, and the dream- images are emotively suggested. These dreams constitute "a veritable ..."
3. The Essentials of æsthetics in Music, Poetry, Painting, Sculpture and by George Lansing Raymond (1921)
"4, (page 41), it suggests, at first, only the historic; yet the predominating motive of the artist was so evidently to portray character as emotively ..."
4. The American Magazine of Art by American Federation of Arts (1916)
"The work, emotively and architectonically, is of our time and all of times. "I have long been sick and tired of portrait painting, and while I was painting ..."
5. Calcutta Review by University of Calcutta (1921)
"But, the poetic utterance involves an intellectual belief rendered emotively in and through the principle known as 'psychical distance". ..."
6. The Immigrant Jew in America by National Liberal Immigration League, Edmund Janes James, Walter Scott Andrews, Oscar R. Flynn, J. R. Paulding, Charlotte Kimball Patton (1907)
"... which represented the better class of the Russian Jews of the Ghetto, looked on in ominous silence at what they were unable to translate emotively. ..."
7. Painting, Sculpture and Architecture as Representative Arts; an Essay in by George Lansing Raymond (1895)
"... to rub and pat his lower limbs, even his mentality has been pressed into service to aid the emotively vital nature of his expression (Fig. 87, page). ..."