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[in-too-ish-uh-nl, -tyoo-] /ˌɪn tuˈɪʃ ə nl, -tyu-/
pertaining to or of the nature of intuition.
characterized by intuition; having intuition.
based on intuition as a principle.
Origin of intuitional
First recorded in 1855-60; intuition + -al1
Related forms
intuitionally, adverb
unintuitional, adjective Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for intuitional
Historical Examples
  • Facts are intellectual creatures; truth is intuitional, vital.

    The Mystery of Space Robert T. Browne
  • And this led me to reconsider my relation to intuitional Ethics.

    The Methods of Ethics Henry Sidgwick
  • It uses the intuitional method in every department of life, but it does not stop with it.

  • Here is the inexpugnable element of truth in the intuitional theory.

    Ethics John Dewey and James Hayden Tufts
  • It is a long and recondite speech in which the scientific and the intuitional methods of arriving at truth are compared.

    Browning and His Century Helen Archibald Clarke
  • What is this but to regard the intuitional faculty as still largely latent, awaiting the maturing processes of the passing years?

    Nature Mysticism J. Edward Mercer
  • I was then a Utilitarian again, but on an intuitional basis.

    The Methods of Ethics Henry Sidgwick
  • It translates the thought from the abstract to the concrete, from the intuitional to the conceptive.

  • Dewey's argument now leads him to a comparison of the evolutionary methods with the intuitional and empirical methods in ethics.

    John Dewey's logical theory Delton Thomas Howard
  • There must be a reason for this, which is that the soul has an intuitional longing for the other world which is destined for it.

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