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[soo-per-sen-shoo-uh l] /ˌsu pərˈsɛn ʃu əl/
beyond the range of the senses.
extremely sensual.
Origin of supersensual
1675-85; super- + sensual
Related forms
supersensualism, noun
supersensualist, noun
supersensualistic, adjective
supersensuality, noun
supersensually, adverb Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for supersensual
Historical Examples
  • In connection with religious belief alone, it is held that they bring the subject into touch with a supersensual world of reality.

    Religion & Sex Chapman Cohen
  • This meditation is the means by which supersensual knowledge is attained.

    The Way of Initiation Rudolf Steiner
  • The title "supersensual Life" is not altogether a good one, but it is that which is used in former editions of Behmen.

  • This, then, was the type of Madonna, of the supersensual and sublimated Virgins of Cologne!

    The Cathedral Joris-Karl Huysmans
  • In his supersensual way he had cared for her; and her nature, with all its murkiness, had responded to the supersensual appeal.

    The Creators May Sinclair
  • It also helped him to formulate a theoretic explanation of his own supersensual vision.

    William Blake Charles Gardner
  • Sensual images of various kinds are mixed up in them with supersensual ideas and superstitions.

    The Wonders of Life Ernst Haeckel
  • Kant had denied the existence of any faculty that could guarantee the existence of either a sensual or a supersensual world.

    Transcendentalism in New England Octavius Brooks Frothingham
  • Any stirring of his feeling immediately set his supersensual faculty vigorously to work.

    William Blake Charles Gardner
  • It implies some supersensual power or influence; it is not itself personal, though it may dwell in persons as in things.

    Comparative Religion J. Estlin Carpenter

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