Whatever they subjectively believe, however, their agenda objectively disadvantages gays, immigrants, women, and people of color.
subjectively determined sensuous processes are diseases in civilization, but normal, functional methods in savagery.
subjectively, as the subjectum quod, or the faculty obliged.
You have a human belief or opinion, which objectively is true; but subjectively in yourselves, you have no true, divine belief.
This energy is subjectively and psychologically conceived as desire.
Favor is, subjectively, the favor which a person entertains towards another, in opp.
In ordinary language, the facts are objectively, rather than subjectively, determined.
Objectively, our brains are part of the earth: subjectively, we see in ourselves a part of what the earth sees in itself.
The feet are generally actually, as well as subjectively, cold.
Not actually, but subjectively, he felt himself beginning to slip Earthward.
mid-15c., "pertaining to a political subject" (now obsolete), from Late Latin subjectivus, from subjectus (see subject (n.)). Meaning "existing in the mind" (mind="the thinking subject") is from 1707; thus, "personal idiosyncratic" (1767). Related: Subjectively.
subjective sub·jec·tive (səb-jěk'tĭv)
Of, relating to, or designating a symptom or condition perceived by the patient and not by the examiner.
Existing only in the mind; illusory.