Definition of Sense experience
1. Noun. An unelaborated elementary awareness of stimulation. "A sensation of touch"
Generic synonyms: Perception
Specialized synonyms: Limen, Threshold, Masking, Vision, Visual Sensation, Odor, Odour, Olfactory Perception, Olfactory Sensation, Smell, Gustatory Perception, Gustatory Sensation, Taste, Taste Perception, Taste Sensation, Auditory Sensation, Sound, Synaesthesia, Synesthesia
Derivative terms: Sense
Lexicographical Neighbors of Sense Experience
Literary usage of Sense experience
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Catholic Encyclopedia: An International Work of Reference on the by Charles George Herbermann (1913)
"We are still within the narrow circle of knowledge covered by our sense-experience. Space and time do not widen that circle; neither do the categories. ..."
2. The Monist by Hegeler Institute (1911)
"I find fault with Kant's use of the term "experience" which he mostly restricts to the idea of sense experience but sometimes employs in the broader meaning ..."
3. The Journal of Speculative Philosophy: Ed. by Wm. T. Harris edited by William Torrey Harris (1881)
"Only in case sense-experience itself furnishes instances of uniform succession. But if sense- experience furnishes these instances, what does the category ..."
4. A Manual of Psychology by George Frederick Stout (1899)
"The more developed is perceptual consciousness the more delicately differentiated is sense-experience. In other words, there is a finer correspondence ..."
5. An Outline of the Idealistic Constructiion of Experience by James Black Baillie (1906)
"CHAPTER V THE INTERPRETATION OF SENSE-EXPERIENCE : AND OF PERCEPTUAL EXPERIENCE Nature THE first ... The analysis of Sense-experience will bear this out. ..."
6. The Encyclopedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and by Hugh Chisholm (1911)
"The thing-in-itself to which the empirical order and relations of sense-experience are referred is the divine order, which is not matter of knowledge, ..."
7. Introductory Lectures on Political Economy, Delivered at Oxford, in Easter by Richard Whately (1847)
"Arguments against the systematic study of Political-Economy—Common-sense—Experience—Paradoxes maintained as the conclusions of common-sense—Whether ..."