This is a trial in the court of public opinion, to which the elected Manhattan district attorney is not insensible.
The cord was cut and the body came lumbering to the earth a heavy and insensible mass.
But business fell by insensible degrees into the second place.
The domestics found him speechless and insensible on the floor--the blood oozing from his mouth and ears.
For all that, he was three days insensible, and after that unfit for duty.
They are now insensible, and will remain so for at least half an hour, therefore you may now do your share of the work, Barker.
Yet I would not be regarded as one who is insensible to the charms of music.
How insensible must you be, if you do not profit by their instruction!
Then he kicked him about the head until the poor fellow was insensible.
Ought I not rather to remain the representative of the law, incapable of emotion, insensible to prejudice?
c.1400, "lacking the power to feel with the senses," from Latin insensibilis "that cannot be felt," from in- "not" (see in- (1)) + sensibilis (see sensible). Also sometimes in Middle English "incapable of being felt or perceived by the senses" (early 15c.). Meaning "unconscious" is attested from early 15c. See insensate.
insensible in·sen·si·ble (ĭn-sěn'sə-bəl)
Having lost consciousness, especially temporarily; unconscious.
Lacking physical sensation or the power to react, as to pain or cold; numb.