consciously


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con·scious

 (kŏn′shəs)
adj.
1.
a. Characterized by or having an awareness of one's environment and one's own existence, sensations, and thoughts. See Synonyms at aware.
b. Mentally perceptive or alert; awake: The patient remained fully conscious after the local anesthetic was administered.
2. Capable of thought, will, or perception: the development of conscious life on the planet.
3. Subjectively known or felt: conscious remorse.
4. Intentionally conceived or done; deliberate: a conscious insult; made a conscious effort to speak more clearly.
5. Inwardly attentive or sensitive to something: As he spoke, he became increasingly conscious of his high-pitched voice.
6. Showing awareness of or preoccupation with something. Often used in combination: a cost-conscious approach to health care; a value-conscious shopper.
n.
In psychoanalysis, the component of waking awareness perceptible by a person at any given instant; consciousness.

[From Latin cōnscius : com-, com- + scīre, to know; see skei- in Indo-European roots.]

con′scious·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.consciously - with awareness; "she consciously played with the idea of inviting them"
unconsciously - without awareness; "she jumped up unconsciously when he entered the room"
Translations
بِصورَةٍ واعِيَه، بإدْراك
vědomě
bevidst
meîvitaî

consciously

[ˈkɒnʃəslɪ] ADV
1. (= deliberately) → conscientemente, deliberadamente
2. (= with full awareness) [remember, think] → conscientemente
to be consciously aware of sthser plenamente consciente de algo

consciously

[ˈkɒnʃəsli] adv
(= deliberately) → sciemment
(with full awareness)consciemment
to consciously remember sth → se rappeler consciemment qch
to be consciously aware of sth → avoir pleinement conscience de qch

consciously

advbewusst; (= deliberately also)absichtlich

consciously

[ˈkɒnʃəslɪ] advconsciamente, consapevolmente

conscious

(ˈkonʃəs) adjective
1. aware of oneself and one's surroundings; not asleep or in a coma or anaesthetized etc. The patient was conscious.
2. (sometimes with of) aware or having knowledge (of). They were conscious of his disapproval.
ˈconsciously adverb
ˈconsciousness noun
The patient soon regained consciousness.
References in classic literature ?
But few thoughts of Pan stirred Ahab's brain, as standing like an iron statue at his accustomed place beside the mizen rigging, with one nostril he unthinkingly snuffed the sugary musk from the Bashee isles (in whose sweet woods mild lovers must be walking), and with the other consciously inhaled the salt breath of the new found sea; that sea in which the hated White Whale must even then be swimming.
Oh, tell me, who was it first announced, who was it first proclaimed, that man only does nasty things because he does not know his own interests; and that if he were enlightened, if his eyes were opened to his real normal interests, man would at once cease to do nasty things, would at once become good and noble because, being enlightened and understanding his real advantage, he would see his own advantage in the good and nothing else, and we all know that not one man can, consciously, act against his own interests, consequently, so to say, through necessity, he would begin doing good?
He wanted to make them feel that this was the first consciously serious step in their lives; he tried to grope into the depths of their souls; he wanted to instil in them his own vehement devotion.
That he loved her, on the other hand, was as clear as day, and she consciously delighted in beholding his love-manifestations - the glowing eyes with their tender lights, the trembling hands, and the never failing swarthy flush that flooded darkly under his sunburn.
Edna was not so consciously gratified at her husband's leaving home as she had been over the departure of her father.
The action may be done consciously and with knowledge of the persons, in the manner of the older poets.
Yet for the most part they can only do it because women choose more or less consciously to let them do so.
Then, controlling myself, I moved forward, smiling and consciously beautiful, to offer myself to his arms, to comfort him with endearments, and, with my son's hand in mine, to speak words that should restore the broken bonds between the living and the dead.
There had been a moment when I believed I recognized, faint and far, the cry of a child; there had been another when I found myself just consciously starting as at the passage, before my door, of a light footstep.
Man lives consciously for himself, but is an unconscious instrument in the attainment of the historic, universal, aims of humanity.
For the first time in my life I consciously, deliberately, desired to get drunk.
Still less could Levin say that he was a knave, as Sviazhsky was unmistakably an honest, good-hearted, sensible man, who worked good-humoredly, keenly, and perseveringly at his work; he was held in high honor by everyone about him, and certainly he had never consciously done, and was indeed incapable of doing, anything base.