“Obviously I hire people who fit the sensibility,” Griffin says.
He brought a sensibility to late-night TV that nobody else had anywhere in the broadcast day.
I took those ideas and blended them with a kind of "Simpsons-ish" sensibility, and Figland appeared.
Her sensibility is too self-consciously considered to be madcap stagecraft.
This gives her sensibility the quality of the The Second First Lady of The Blues in our White House.
Some, therefore, imagined that age and the greatness of her misfortunes had deprived her of her understanding and sensibility.
Nature has been too kind to you for your happiness, your delicacy, your sensibility.
Even Dunstanbury had been a man of sensibility; Lady Meg declared war on emotion—especially on the greatest of all emotions.
If a man is amiable, and if I have taste and sensibility, I must see and feel it.
And why should there not be in the understanding a need of unity and relation that sensibility does not satisfy?
late 14c., "capability of being perceived by the senses; ability to sense or perceive," from Old French sensibilite, from Late Latin sensibilitatem (nominative sensibilitas), from sensibilis (see sensible). Rarely recorded until the emergence of the meaning "emotional consciousness, capacity for higher feelings or refined emotion" (1751). Related: Sensibilities.
sensibility sen·si·bil·i·ty (sěn'sə-bĭl'ĭ-tē)
The ability to perceive stimuli.
Mental or emotional responsiveness toward something, such as the feelings of another.
Receptiveness to impression, whether pleasant or unpleasant; acuteness of feeling.
The quality of being affected by changes in the environment.