insensibly the sight of that ever-rolling flood must have deeply affected them.
Yet as they gazed upon the new star, insensibly they became comforted.
Most persons in the constant habit of taking snuff, are led on insensibly, until they consume enormous quantities.
insensibly and inaudibly my soul speaks to its own, and prepares it even now.
But diversion beguiles us and leads us insensibly onward to death.
But after his primest prime is reached, he slowly, insensibly weakens.
insensibly relieved by speech, his pain gradually merged into quiet acceptance, if not resignation.
insensibly, from quantity we have been led to speak of quality.
insensibly, as he looked round, Midwinter's thoughts reverted to the comrade who had shared with him the adventure of the night.
From desiring the farm, insensibly Crane drifted into coveting the mare.
c.1400, "lacking the power to feel with the senses," from Latin insensibilis "that cannot be felt," from in- "not" (see in- (1)) + sensibilis (see sensible). Also sometimes in Middle English "incapable of being felt or perceived by the senses" (early 15c.). Meaning "unconscious" is attested from early 15c. See insensate.
insensible in·sen·si·ble (ĭn-sěn'sə-bəl)
Having lost consciousness, especially temporarily; unconscious.
Lacking physical sensation or the power to react, as to pain or cold; numb.