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Origin of affective
OTHER WORDS FROM affectiveaf·fec·tive·ly, adverbaf·fec·tiv·i·ty [af-ek-tiv-i-tee] /ˌæf ɛkˈtɪv ɪ ti/, nounnon·af·fec·tive, adjective
Words nearby affective
Example sentences from the Web for affective
Instead, it turned out to be richly perceptual and affective.
The repetitive nature of his work is both effective and affective, especially in an exhibition of this scale.Keith Haring’s Public, Political Art at Paris’s Musée D’Art Moderne|Alice Cavanagh|April 19, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But the affective state in which the group then happens to be only reflects the circumstances through which it is passing.The Elementary Forms of the Religious Life|Emile Durkheim
This affective, or feeling, tone which accompanies a process of attention is known as the feeling of interest.Ontario Normal School Manuals: Science of Education|Ontario Ministry of Education
In like manner there are affective qualities and affections of the soul.The Categories|Aristotle
(We can then define) an affective experience, and a being's experience, as follows.Plotinos: Complete Works, v. 3|Plotinos (Plotinus)
These affective fusions are again bound up most closely with the ideational fusions that correspond to them.An Introduction to Psychology|Wilhelm Max Wundt