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Definition of the noun aesthesis

What does aesthesis mean as a name of something?


  1. an unelaborated elementary awareness of stimulation

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for aesthesis

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Google previewThe Reception of Doctrine (1997)

An Appropriation of Hans Robert Jauss' Reception Aesthetics and Literary Hermeneutics by Ormond Rush

Aesthesis is a particular way of seeing which enables the individual to construct a meaningful whole of personal...

Google previewThe Digital Coloniality of Power (2015)

Epistemic Disobedience in the Social Sciences and the Legitimacy of the Digital Age by Alexander I. Stingl

Decolonial aestheSis is a movement that is naming and articulating practices that challenge and...

Decolonial aestheSis is an option that delivers a radical critique to modern, postmodern, and altermodern aestheTics and, ...

Google previewDental Brief (1896)

An American Journal of Dental Science, Art and Literature

The root aesthesis refers to psysichal preceptions, that is, sensation in the sense that the mind perceives, therefore the title anesthetics should be applied to agents which produce general unconsciousness; analgesics to those which destroy ...

Google previewThe Emperor Hadrian (1898)

A Picture of the Graeco-Roman World in His Time by Ferdinand Gregorovius

The Aesthesis is the animal. It receives an impression, but the Hormesis is animal as well as human, and 1 Epictetus (Dissert. iv. 7) and Marcus Aurelius (xi. 3) cast a glance of disapproval upon such martyrs. Otherwise they take no notice of ...

Google previewReception Theory and Biblical Hermeneutics (2009)

by David Paul Parris

Aesthesis is the pleasure that comes from seeing and recognizing. It is the knowledge we learn from the ...

Google previewThe Dental Register (1897)

by Jonathon Taft, George Watt, Nelville Soulé Hoff

The root aesthesis refers to psysichical preceptions, that is, sensation in the sense that the mind perceives, therefore the title anaesthetics should 'be applied to agents which produce general unconsciousness; analgesices to those which ...

Google previewElegant Anatomy (2014)

The Eighteenth-Century Leiden Anatomical Collections by Marieke M. A. Hendriksen

Aesthesis is a term that occurs in eighteenth-century texts and dictionaries, albeit rather sparingly. It is not usually found in general and art dictionaries before the nineteenth century, but two examples appear in medical and philosophical ...

Google previewPhenomenology and Existentialism in the Twentieth Century (2009)

Book I. New Waves of Philosophical Inspirations by Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka

The aesthesis is a sensitive perception which, without transition, is also intellectual. Whenever we perceive something we immediately record it or identify it as something. It is the unexpected aspect of perceiving, of sensitive perception in ...

Google previewThe Bookman (1899)

Greek or mistakes like pro remedo and en/hypnion, while such a sentence as “ The Aesthesis is the animal"; (p. 285) is intolerable, even when supplemented by the information that another hybrid monster called “the Hormesis " is “animal as ...

Google previewThe Spenser Encyclopedia (2003)

by A.C. Hamilton

The third distinction separates allegory as convention into allegorical rhetoric and allegorical aesthesis. Allegorical rhetoric includes everything awriter may doto make the readerinterpret thenarrative ina particularway. Allegoricalaesthesis ...

Google previewINS Dictionary of Neuropsychology (1999)

by David W. Loring, Kimford J. Meador

syn-, together; aesthesis, sensation .] ...

Google previewDictionary of philosophical terms (1997)

by Elmar Waibl

Asthesie f ' aesthesia, aesthesis (psy ...

Google previewThe SAGE Encyclopedia of Theory in Psychology (2016)

by Harold L. Miller, Jr.

and sensation (aesthesis), as well as the Latin proprius (“individual,” “one's own”) and perception. This entry describes the kinesthetic system, its role in learning ...

Google previewWord Parts Dictionary (2000)

Standard and Reverse Listings of Prefixes, Suffixes, Roots and Combining Forms, 2d ed. by Michael J. Sheehan

aesthesis, feeling] comb sensation; perception (myesthesia, esthesiogenic) estu- [L. aestuare, to boil] base ¡. boil (estuant); 2. tide (estuary). Also aestu- esur- [L. esurire, ...

Google previewMosby's Pocket Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing & Health Professions (2009)

by Mosby

tactile hyperesthesia[L, tactus + Gk, hyper, excessive, aesthesis, sensitivity], an abnormal increase in the sense ...

Google previewLexicon Medicum, Or, Medical Dictionary (1848)

Containing an Explanation of the Terms in Anatomy, Human and Comparative, Botany, Chemistry, Forensic Medicine, Materia Medica, Obstetrics, Pharmacy, Physiology, Practice of Physic, Surgery, Toxicology, and the Different Branches of Natural Sciences Connected with Medicine, Together with a Variety of Information on All These Subjects by Robert Hooper

See AEsthesis. Aitiology. See Etiology. AIX-LA- CHAPE LLE. Said to have been called Aquis-granum by the Romans, after its founder, Severus Granus, a commander among the Belgae in the reign of Hadrian.

Google previewBob's Dictionary of Big Words (2016)

by Robert Sungenis

Greek: aesthesis: a perceiving. aesthetic, adj. that which concerns the beautiful, as opposed to the useful, scientific or moral. Greek: aisthetikos: sensitive. affable, adj. cordial in receiving and responding to the conversations of others; amiable; ...

Google previewThe Concise Encyclopedia of Western Philosophy and Philosophers (1991)

by J. O. Urmson

The word “aesthetics” itself is little over two centuries old and results from a German coinage by the philosopher Baumgarten; thus though the word is ultimately derived from the Greek word aesthesis which means “perception”, no weight can ...

Google previewA Dictionary of Dental Science (1891)

And Such Words and Phrases of the Collateral Sciences as Pertain to the Art and Practice of Dentistry by Chapin Aaron Harris

AEsthesis, and uerpov, measure. A measurer of sensation. AEs'thetical. Diseases or agents affecting the sensation. AEstuatio. Ardor; ebullition; fermentation.

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Scrabble value of A1E1S1T1H4E1S1I1S1

The value of this 9-letter word is 12 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

Anagrams of AESTHESIS

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