Honor called the move “ballsy” and his friend shot back, “cerebral ballsy!”
For the past forty years critic James Wolcott has been a cerebral antidote to the dullness contaminating our cultural pages.
In fact, the estrogen that they employed did worse than castrate the subject—it could act as a cerebral depressant.
Ross has cerebral palsy, and the Pathways to Careers initiative of SourceAmerica helped him get his position.
He responds to her voice with a cerebral passion, as if she were real.
The consciousness is absolutely insensitive with regard to the dispositions of the cerebral substance and its mode of work.
See cerebral mechanism Cosmogony and genesis of matter, 188.
The cerebral vesicle which represents this is a plain cavity without true subdivision into ventricles.
See cerebral activity and consciousnessof the eye, 88instinct as, 176-7of intellect.
And now, by some abnormal mode of cerebral activity, the trance-speaker won strange sympathies from his auditors.
1816, "pertaining to the brain," from French cérébral (16c.), from Latin cerebrum "the brain" (also "the understanding"), from PIE *keres-, from root *ker- "top of the head" (see horn (n.)). Meaning "intellectual, clever" is from 1929. Cerebral palsy attested from 1824, originally a general term for cases of paralysis that seemed to be traceable to "a morbid state of the encephalon." Later used in a more specific sense from c.1860, based on the work of English surgeon Dr. William Little.
cerebral cer·e·bral (sěr'ə-brəl, sə-rē'-)
Of or relating to the brain or cerebrum.