(In*sen"si*tive) a. Not sensitive; wanting sensation, or wanting acute sensibility. Tillotson. Ruskin.

(In*sen"su*ous) a. [Pref. in- not + sensuous.] Not sensuous; not pertaining to, affecting, or addressing, the senses.

That intermediate door
Betwixt the different planes of sensuous form
And form insensuous.
Mrs. Browning.

(In*sen"ti*ent) a. Not sentient; not having perception, or the power of perception.

The . . . attributes of an insentient, inert substance.

But there can be nothing like to this sensation in the rose, because it is insentient.
Sir W. Hamilton.

(In*sep`a*ra*bil"i*ty) n. [L. inseparabilitas: cf. F. inséparabilité.] The quality or state of being inseparable; inseparableness. Locke.

(In*sep"a*ra*ble) a. [L. inseparabilis: cf. F. inséparable. See In- , and Separable.]

1. Not separable; incapable of being separated or disjoined.

The history of every language is inseparable from that of the people by whom it is spoken.

Liberty and union, now and forever, one and inseparable.
D. Webster.

2. (Gram.) Invariably attached to some word, stem, or root; as, the inseparable particle un- .

(In*sep"a*ra*ble*ness), n. The quality or state of being inseparable; inseparability. Bp. Burnet.

(In*sep"a*ra*bly), adv. In an inseparable manner or condition; so as not to be separable. Bacon.

And cleaves through life inseparably close.

(In*sep"a*rate) a. [L. inseparatus. See In- not, and Separate.] Not separate; together; united. Shak.

(In*sep"a*rate*ly), adv. Inseparably. [Obs.] Cranmer.

(In*sert") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Inserted; p. pr. & vb. n. Inserting.] [L. insertus, p. p. of inserere to insert; pref. in- in + serere to join, connect. See Series.] To set within something; to put or thrust in; to introduce; to cause to enter, or be included, or contained; as, to insert a scion in a stock; to insert a letter, word, or passage in a composition; to insert an advertisement in a newspaper.

These words were very weakly inserted where they will be so liable to misconstruction.
Bp. Stillingfleet.

(In*sert"ed), a. (Bot.) Situated upon, attached to, or growing out of, some part; — said especially of the parts of the flower; as, the calyx, corolla, and stamens of many flowers are inserted upon the receptacle. Gray.

(In*sert"ing), n.

1. A setting in.

2. Something inserted or set in, as lace, etc., in garments. [R.]

  By PanEris using Melati.

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