Intellected to Intenerate

(In"tel*lect`ed) a. Endowed with intellect; having intellectual powers or capacities. [R.]

In body, and in bristles, they became
As swine, yet intellected as before.

(In`tel*lec"tion) n. [L. intellectio synecdoche: cf. F. intellection.] A mental act or process; especially: (a) The act of understanding; simple apprehension of ideas; intuition. Bentley. (b) A creation of the mind itself. Hickok.

(In`tel*lec"tive) a. [Cf. F. intellectif.]

1. Pertaining to, or produced by, the intellect or understanding; intellectual.

2. Having power to understand, know, or comprehend; intelligent; rational. Glanvill.

3. Capable of being perceived by the understanding only, not by the senses.

Intellective abstractions of logic and metaphysics.

(In`tel*lec"tive*ly), adv. In an intellective manner. [R.] "Not intellectivelly to write." Warner.

(In`tel*lec"tu*al) a. [L. intellectualis: cf. F. intellectuel.]

1. Belonging to, or performed by, the intellect; mental; as, intellectual powers, activities, etc.

Logic is to teach us the right use of our reason or intellectual powers.
I. Watts.

2. Endowed with intellect; having the power of understanding; having capacity for the higher forms of knowledge or thought; characterized by intelligence or mental capacity; as, an intellectual person.

Who would lose,
Though full of pain, this intellectual being,
Those thoughts that wander through eternity?

3. Suitable for exercising the intellect; formed by, and existing for, the intellect alone; perceived by the intellect; as, intellectual employments.

4. Relating to the understanding; treating of the mind; as, intellectual philosophy, sometimes called "mental" philosophy.

(In`tel*lec"tu*al), n. The intellect or understanding; mental powers or faculties.

Her husband, for I view far round, not nigh,
Whose higher intellectual more I shun.

I kept her intellectuals in a state of exercise.
De Quincey.

(In`tel*lec"tu*al*ism) n.

1. Intellectual power; intellectuality.

2. The doctrine that knowledge is derived from pure reason.

(In`tel*lec"tu*al*ist) n.

1. One who overrates the importance of the understanding. [R.] Bacon.

2. One who accepts the doctrine of intellectualism.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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