It turns out any of us can hone our senses.
Our fingers must work together; our senses, too.
Both (1) and (2) are qualitative senses of risk.
Touch, moreover, is only one of such distributed senses.
Sharks also have senses not available to most other animals.
Descartes assigned two roles to the senses in the acquisition of human knowledge.
For basic information about the different senses used by animals, see sensory reception.
It would seem that the principle of multiple analyses holds as much for senses as it does for referents.
Jamie Waring, of Six Senses Spas, held out a coffee-table book entitled “Balancing Senses.”
Farabi naturalizes prophecy by having the emanated forms received by the imagination pass on to the senses and then out to the air.
Humans receive information with their senses: sounds through hearing; images and text through sight; shape, temperature, and affection through touch; and odours through smell.
First, Reid's analysis of each of the senses in Inquiry convince him that some senses do not represent physical objects in the same way that all the others do.
The outer senses apprehend only the present objects, the inner senses (manas, antahkarana, and buddhi) have the ability to apprehend all objects—past, present, and future.
In addition to describing creatures as conscious in these various senses, there are also related senses in which creatures are described as being conscious of various things.
Besides the five senses and the central sense, Aristotle recognizes other faculties that later came to be grouped together as the “inner senses,” notably imagination and memory.
Descartes famously calls the senses into doubt in the First Meditation, and he affirms in Meditation Six that the senses are not meant to provide knowledge of the “essential nature” of external objects (7:83).
In the Aristotelian scheme against which Descartes is moving, all knowledge arises from the senses, in accordance with the slogan “There is nothing in the intellect that was not previously in the senses” (7:75, 267).
Although both sentences have the same truth-value, because the constituents are co-referential, they express different senses, because the names ‘Clark Kent’ and ‘Superman’ express different senses, according to Frege.
Moreover, it is only through the mind that beauty can be apprehended and appreciated, for if animals can’t know and enjoy beauty precisely because they have only senses, it follows that man can’t conceive or enjoy beauty through his senses (the “brutish part”).
All the deceptions of senses that you object are of no use, for they only prove what we concede, namely that each one of our senses, in order to judge its object rightly must have all that its nature and the perfection of its operation require—this granted, it never errs.
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