corporeally


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cor·po·re·al

 (kôr-pôr′ē-əl)
adj.
1.
a. Of, relating to, or characteristic of the body. See Synonyms at bodily.
b. Existing or manifesting in bodily form.
2. Of a material nature; tangible: corporeal property.

[From Latin corporeus, from corpus, corpor-, body; see kwrep- in Indo-European roots.]

cor·po′re·al′i·ty (-ăl′ĭ-tē), cor·po′re·al·ness n.
cor·po′re·al·ly adv.
References in classic literature ?
Now what cozening fiend it was, gentlemen, that possessed Radney to meddle with such a man in that corporeally exasperated state, I know not; but so it happened.
Crupp, after holding divers conversations respecting Peggotty, in a very high-pitched voice, on the staircase - with some invisible Familiar it would appear, for corporeally speaking she was quite alone at those times - addressed a letter to me, developing her views.
Cybercrimes may be defined as the crimes which may be committed against individuals or groups with a criminal intention to intentionally smear the reputation or corporeally or incorporeally harm the victim, directly or indirectly, through the modern communication networks such as the social media networks, internet (chat rooms, instant messaging and emails) and mobile phones (SMS and MMS)," he said.
The cinematographic spectacle is seductive because of its spectacular display of exotic bodies--especially disabled ones--in order to corporeally affect spectators, who weep, shudder, or laugh, for example, in response to experiencing them cinematically.
I argue that what these writer's words are suggesting is an affirmation of the corporeally and cognitively constituted origins of writing and coming to knowing.
One solution is to incorporate the melodic friction into a physical gesture: by using the hand, wrist and forearm to anchor the end notes and feeling the horizontalness between them, pianists can experience melodic friction as corporeally as do singers, resulting in a more authentic and eloquent cantabile.
The practitioners of such "handy craftes," identified with their trades, thus become both socially and corporeally "abject and vile, and little regarded and esteemed.
Those who work and/or live with carthorses are unusually privileged, then, in their daily interactions and cannot but be affected both corporeally and ontologically by them.
In The Cancer Journals and Zami: A New Spelling of My Name Lorde demonstrates her capacity to transcend identity ascriptions by first undermining identity and then signifying desire as situated corporeally.
One has one's times according to where one stands corporeally, above all in terms of classes" (Bloch 22).
Nonconformist groups experienced a new freedom in not being bound by the strictures of the Established Church, and among these sectarian groups, women negotiated the paradox of being spiritually equal to men but not corporeally equal.
thou art as dependent, mentally, upon the arbitrary customs of men, as man is, corporeally, upon the established laws of his country