• (noun): A general feeling of excitement and heightened interest.
    Example: "Anticipation produced in me a sensation somewhere between hope and fear"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on sensation:

Soundstage: Robert Plant And The Strange Sensation - Bonus Features
... Log" Jukebox facility Robert Plant Strange Sensation Justin Adams John Baggott Clive Deamer Billy Fuller Charlie Jones Michael Lee Porl Thompson Liam "Skin" Tyson Studio albums and EPs Pictures ...
Soundstage: Robert Plant And The Strange Sensation
... Soundstage Robert Plant and the Strange Sensation is the first live DVD by Robert Plant and the Strange Sensation, featuring a performance filmed for the Soundstage ...
Sensation Lawn Mowers - History - Brand Timeline
... 1942 - Sensation Mower Inc. 1982 - Sensation Lawn Mower Company was bought by Gilson Brothers. 1980s - Sensation Lawn Mowers cease to be sold ...
Sensation (event) - History
... In 2000 and 2001, it was made up of one edition, just called Sensation, but it has now been split up into two editions Sensation Black and Sensation White ... Sensation Black focuses more on 'darker' music, like Hardstyle and Hardcore, whereas Sensation White focuses more on House music ... Every year, Sensation also releases two doublediscs (Black and White) and two singles they call the Anthem ...
Sensation (event)
... Sensation is an indoor electronic dance music event inspired by the P-Man and Dangerous Dave which originated in the Netherlands and organized by ID T ... They recently announced that Sensation is arriving to Italy on April 13, 2013 ... In 2008, it was announced that for the first time Sensation would be held on New Year's Eve in Melbourne, Australia, as well as in Düsseldorf ...

More definitions of "sensation":

  • (noun): A state of widespread public excitement and interest.
    Example: "The news caused a sensation"

Famous quotes containing the word sensation:

    The most important fact about our shopping malls, as distinct from the ordinary shopping centers where we go for our groceries, is that we do not need most of what they sell, not even for our pleasure or entertainment, not really even for a sensation of luxury. Little in them is essential to our survival, our work, or our play, and the same is true of the boutiques that multiply on our streets.
    Henry Fairlie (1924–1990)

    To know anything well involves a profound sensation of ignorance.
    John Ruskin (1819–1900)

    We look at the dance to impart the sensation of living in an affirmation of life, to energize the spectator into keener awareness of the vigor, the mystery, the humor, the variety, and the wonder of life. This is the function of the American dance.
    Martha Graham (1894–1991)