What are senses?

Some articles on senses:

Tap Tap Revenge 2 - Soundtrack - Extreme
... South Central "All The Elders" Crayonsmith "Battle At Victory" KJ Sawka "Bite to Break Skin" Senses Fail "Bloodmeat" Protest The Hero "Bombs Away" Whole Wheat Bread "Bury It ...
George W. Grace - Reality Construction View
... itself, but only to the data about it provided by our senses ... And these senses provide very incomplete information ... which is justified by lack of precision provided by our senses ...
Maevia Inclemens - Senses
... Like other arthropods, spiders have sensors, often modified setae (bristles), for smell, taste, touch and vibration, protruding through their cuticle ("skin").532-533 Unlike insects, spiders and other chelicerates do not have antennae. ...
Lingua (play) - The Allegory
... the traditional personifications of the senses ... five.) This allegorical treatment of the five senses reaches far back into the literature and drama of the Middle Ages — though Tomkis departs from the Medieval tradition by ... the Olympian gods, Lingua inspires dissension and competition among the five senses by offering a prize for the worthiest of them ...
Senses Of Cinema
... Senses of Cinema is a quarterly online film magazine founded in 1999 by filmmaker Bill Mousoulis ... Based in Melbourne, Australia, Senses of Cinema publishes work by film critics from all over the world, including critical essays, career overviews of the works of key directors, and coverage of many ...

Famous quotes containing the word senses:

    “Reason” causes us to falsify the testimony of the senses. To the extent that the senses show becoming, passing away, and change, they do not lie.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)

    Perhaps, on the whole, embarrassment and perplexity are a kind of natural accompaniment to life and movement; and it is better to be driven out of your senses with thinking which of two things you ought to do than to do nothing whatever, and be utterly uninteresting to all the world.
    Margaret Oliphant (1828–1897)

    For certainly he sank into his grave
    His senses and his heart unsatisfied,
    And made—being poor, ailing and ignorant,
    Shut out from all the luxury of the world,
    The coarse-bred son of a livery-stable keeper—
    Luxuriant song.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)