The existence of motion and multiplicity is, as Hegel says, as sensuously certain as the existence of elephants.
By the poet's imagination, and through the art of his expression, thought may be sensuously perceived.
The love of a highly developed and sensuously beautiful music in worship always implies a certain infusion of mysticism.
Accordingly, the man governed preponderately by feelings, or sensuously unstrung, is emancipated and set free by matter.
Now whether this completeness is sensuously possible, is a problem.
She threw herself on him, kissed him sensuously scores of times, whispered her desire and her affection.
For every science which is not directed to the divine is shallow, superficial, sensuously negative, and idly rationalizing.
In that case the sensuously individual and the spiritually general are become external to one another.
As a healthy and sensuously vigorous man he felt a voluptuous satisfaction in clasping actual nature in his herculean arms.
And all around her are women of the same type, exotic products of a society highly artificial, sensuously material.
1640s, "pertaining to the senses" apparently coined by Milton to recover the original meaning of sensual and avoid the lascivious connotation that the older word had acquired, but by 1870 sensuous, too, had begun down the same path and come to mean "alive to the pleasures of the senses." Rare before Coleridge popularized it "To express in one word all that appertains to the perception, considered as passive and merely recipient ...." (1814). From Latin sensus (see sense (n.)) + -ous. Related: Sensuously; sensuousness.