Funny, of course, is subjective, and delicate readers will likely not get past page 4.
Who you think is cool, and what you think makes them so, is incredibly personal and subjective.
He also opted to use “his eyes” as his only light measuring apparatus, something Nel quickly dismissed as “subjective.”
At the gym, he quizzes the Christian jogging on the neighboring treadmill about the nature of subjective experience.
Although fair use is a complicated and subjective issue, copyright lawyers say Gawker has a tough case ahead of them.
But unless he has subjective flowers he cannot have objective ones.
That is about as close as you can hope to time a subjective effect of this nature.
The 'primary qualities' do not correspond in this way to an objective world radically opposed to the subjective.
He will rise out of his subjective self into the objective God.
It is evident that such a decision as this does not rest on valid motives but rather on the accident of subjective conditions.
mid-15c., "pertaining to a political subject" (now obsolete), from Late Latin subjectivus, from subjectus (see subject (n.)). Meaning "existing in the mind" (mind="the thinking subject") is from 1707; thus, "personal idiosyncratic" (1767). Related: Subjectively.
subjective sub·jec·tive (səb-jěk'tĭv)
Of, relating to, or designating a symptom or condition perceived by the patient and not by the examiner.
Existing only in the mind; illusory.