The commentators dispute whether the journey to heaven was corporeally performed, or merely in a vision.
Men, he argued, were possessed by the devil, corporeally and spiritually.
A man may corporeally be in his closet, yet his spirit may run to the Malakt and the Jabrt.
It is exceedingly hard to be corporeally in the world and to be at the same time mentally away from it.
Under this apprehension, I did my utmost to suppress my feelings; and the constraint became mentally and corporeally irksome.
When the latter knows them, she becomes identical with them spiritually and not corporeally.
When Mr. Holt left the country, he gave Robert Wynn charge of the patient mentally as well as corporeally.
They do so, says Marx, through first mutilating the labourer intellectually and corporeally.
There are distinctions among kinsmen, whether we consider them intellectually or corporeally.
It gave me no pain to feel insignificant, mentally and corporeally, in comparison with her.
early 15c., with adjectival suffix -al (1) + Latin corporeus "of the nature of a body," from corpus "body" (living or dead), from PIE *kwrpes, from root *kwrep- "body, form, appearance," probably from a verbal root meaning "to appear" (cf. Sanskrit krp- "form, body," Avestan kerefsh "form, body," Old English hrif "belly," Old High German href "womb, belly, abdomen").
corporeal cor·po·re·al (kôr-pôr'ē-əl)
Of, relating to, or characteristic of the body.