It also is interesting to compare the subjectiveness and objectiveness of sensations.
This faculty, too, springs from her subjectiveness, which leads her to paint a scene less by its features than by its effects.
Man has too much to do to lift himself out of the still clinging primordial slough to dally with subjectiveness.
The blithesome tapestry-makers, albeit adepts in form, grace and harmony, could not touch the subjectiveness of existence.
The florid, inductive teamster, with a hare-lip, is pondering profoundly the subjectiveness of dinnerlessness.
Nevertheless this reconciliation, though seemingly perfect, is stricken with the character of subjectiveness.
subjectiveness does make a person sound and act that way at times.
Reason justifies the instinct of nature when it examines the relation of subjectiveness with objectiveness in sensations.
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.