For a moment she had been surprised by an emotion—a curious, unsensual desire for the awkward Keegan.
It was because she was so unsensual and chaste that she could act as she had done.
He described that pure and unsensual heaven destined to the virtuous—those fires and torments that were the doom of guilt.
Of course, all this is said in respect of that philosophic and unsensual παιδεραστία which is a favourite fiction with Plato.
early 15c., "carnal, unspiritual;" mid-15c., "of or pertaining to the senses," from Middle French sensuel (15c.) and directly from Late Latin sensualis "endowed with feeling" (see sensuality). Meaning "connected with gratification of the senses," especially "lewd, unchaste" is attested from late 15c.
sensual sen·su·al (sěn'shōō-əl)
Relating to or affecting any of the senses or a sense organ; sensory.
Of, relating to, given to, or providing gratification of the physical and especially the sexual appetites.