Definition of Sense of taste

1. Noun. The faculty of distinguishing sweet, sour, bitter, and salty properties in the mouth. "His cold deprived him of his sense of taste"

Lexicographical Neighbors of Sense Of Taste

sense of balance
sense of craft
sense of direction
sense of duty
sense of equilibrium
sense of hearing
sense of humor
sense of humour
sense of identity
sense of movement
sense of purpose
sense of responsibility
sense of right and wrong
sense of shame
sense of smell
sense of taste (current term)
sense of the meeting
sense of touch
sense organ
sense organs
sense strand
sense strands

Literary usage of Sense of taste

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Psychology: A Study of Mental Life by Robert Sessions Woodworth (1921)
"THE sense of taste Analysis has been as successful in the sense of taste as in cutaneous sensation. Ordinarily we speak of an unlimited number of tastes, ..."

2. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1836)
"But in this case is it not probable that the peculiar sense of taste, by means of flavours, may in part supply the loss of the sense of feeling? ..."

3. Kirkes': Handbook of Physiology by William Senhouse Kirkes, William Hayden Rockwell, Charles Loomis Dana (1902)
"The nerves concerned in the production of the sense of taste have been already considered (p. 349 et seq.) The mode of action of the substances which excite ..."

4. Foundations of Biology by Lorande Loss Woodruff (1922)
"Sense of Taste In the higher Vertebrates the sense of taste is restricted to the cavity of the mouth, particularly to the tongue, where special receptors ..."

5. Principles of human physiology by William Benjamin Carpenter (1860)
"Sense of Taste. 739. The sense of Taste is that by which we distinguish the sapid properties of bodies. ..."

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