Origin of intuitive
Synonyms for intuitive
Examples from the Web for intuitive
More than any other media proprietor, Rupert Murdoch had an intuitive revelation about the value of news as a commodity.Murdoch on the Rocks: How a Lone Reporter Revealed the Mogul's Tabloid Terror Machine|Clive Irving|August 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He began painting what he would call “intuitive abstractions,” and “cosmic cubism.”
It seemed to me that in spite of her lack of previous training she had an intuitive gift for language.What Did Lupita Nyong’o’s Classmates at Yale Think of Her?|Tricia Romano|March 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It feels so fresh and yet so intuitive—why hasn't this been done before?New Site RYOT Combines Breaking News With Activism|Nina Strochlic|July 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Our country is at an intuitive fixed point that may or may not be as far along as we imagined.Christopher Darden Believes There May Be Justice Yet for Trayvon|Christopher A. Darden, Michele Noble|July 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Our Mars has intuitive perceptions not only upon military organization, but upon fortifications and other military subjects.The Life of Albert Gallatin|Henry Adams
Moreover, he was intuitive enough to feel her antipathy toward him on purely general grounds.The Street Called Straight|Basil King
Her creed must arise from her own instinctive and intuitive impressions.Idolatry|Julian Hawthorne
Suddenly seized with the fear of him—the intuitive feminine fear of the male—her whole being quailed before him.McTeague|Frank Norris
(tmajnna means also her intuitive or self taught knowledge).
1640s, from Middle French intuitif or directly from Medieval Latin intuitivus, from intuit-, past participle stem of intueri "look at, consider" (see intuition). Related: Intuitively; intuitiveness.