Sentiment can refer to activity of five material senses (hearing, sight, touch, smell, and taste) associating them with or as something considered transcendental:
- Feelings and emotions
- Sentimentality, the literary device which is used to induce an emotional response disproportionate to the situation, and thus to substitute heightened and generally unthinking feeling for normal ethical and intellectual judgment
- Sentimental novel, an eighteenth-century literary genre
- Market sentiment, optimism or pessimism in financial and commodity markets
- Sentiment analysis, automatic detection of opinions embodied in text
- News sentiment, automatic detection of opinions embodied in news
Other articles related to "sentiment":
... that the foundations of morality lie in sentiment, not reason ... According to Hume, "...morality is determined by sentiment ... action or quality gives to a spectator the pleasing sentiment of approbation and vice the contrary" (EPM, Appendix 1, ¶10) ...
... Anti-Ukrainian sentiment or Ukrainophobia is animosity towards Ukrainians, Ukrainian culture, language or Ukraine as a nation ... Modern scholars define two types of anti-Ukrainian sentiment one based on discrimination of Ukrainians based on their ethnic or cultural origin (similar to other manifestations of xenophobia and racism), and ...
... Investor sentiment is a contrarian stock market indicator ... a high proportion of investors express a bearish (negative) sentiment, some analysts consider it to be a strong signal that a market bottom may be near ... The predictive capability of such a signal (see also market sentiment) is thought to be highest when investor sentiment reaches extreme values ...
... to see how much Wolfe's attitude toward sentiment changes over a brief span of time ... of your most serious defects is that you have no sentiment." Only two years later, in And Be a Villain, he tells Archie, "You would sentimentalize the multiplication table." ...
Famous quotes containing the word sentiment:
“For be it remembered that we have not published any ... sentiment without having first ourselves carefully examined it on all sides. We expect not therefore ... a hasty censure because our opinions may happen to appear new as to some particular points, which our readers may never before have thoroughly examined.”
—Sarah Fielding (17101768)
“What Congress and the popular sentiment approve is rarely defeated by reason of constitutional objections. I trust the measure will turn out well. It is a great relief to me. Defeat in this way, after a full and public hearing before this [Electoral] Commission, is not mortifying in any degree, and success will be in all respects more satisfactory.”
—Rutherford Birchard Hayes (18221893)
“Irony dissolves sentiment, but occasionally a sentiment is strong enough to dissolve irony.”
—Mason Cooley (b. 1927)