Origin of conceptual
Examples from the Web for conceptually
Conceptually, the “Angel of Death” was a cultural mainstay in continental Europe and the British Isles by the late Middle Ages.Ebola Rages in West Africa, Reigniting Humanity’s Oldest Fear: The Plague
August 4, 2014
In France, he frequented the Surrealists, conceptually drawing from their principles of visual subversion.The True Henri Cartier-Bresson
February 13, 2014
“With Bar Ama, what I wanted to do, conceptually, was to take the ideas around Tex-Mex and make them my own,” he said.The Next Big Cuisine of 2014 Is ... Tex-Mex?
January 25, 2014
He says the project is not about the end product itself, but about breaking another boundary, conceptually.David Datuna Creates Google Glass Art for Art Basel Miami Beach
Debra A. Klein
December 4, 2013
Conceptually, creating a fantasy world unto itself is a more dynamic and immersive approach to the book.The Great Gatsby: Book Versus Movie
May 10, 2013
We need not regard them conceptually as unchangeable or irreplaceable.
That is, it is felt as repeated and conceptually comprehended.
Whatever a dozen men may agree on conceptually, will be differently thought of by any one woman.Criminal Psychology
The bee may be only perceptually intelligent; the man who observes its action may or may not be conceptually intelligent.
The events of sense perception permit also conceptually of infinite division in their spatial relations.
- relating to or concerned with concepts; abstract
- concerned with the definitions or relations of the concepts of some field of enquiry rather than with the facts
Word Origin and History for conceptually
1820, "pertaining to mental conception" (there is an isolated use from 1662), from Medieval Latin conceptualis, from Latin conceptus "a collecting, gathering, conceiving," past participle of concipere (see conceive). Related: Conceptualism; conceptualist.
- Relating to concepts or the the formation of concepts.