seeable


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Adj.1.seeable - capable of being seen; or open to easy view; "a visible object"; "visible stars"; "mountains visible in the distance"; "a visible change of expression"; "visible files"
perceptible - capable of being perceived by the mind or senses; "a perceptible limp"; "easily perceptible sounds"; "perceptible changes in behavior"

seeable

adjective
References in classic literature ?
"Yes, Miss, but I don't believe he's seeable just yet."
What Leslie Hill and Helen Paris call the "architectural Puritanism" (6) of the modern stage leads to a displacement of the senses; (7) sight and sound become primary; atmosphere, that almost paradoxical "quasi objective" (8) experience between subject and object that is breathable but not seeable, is sucked out of the space.
However, they cannot be produced economically on a large scale in a fore seeable time, if at all.
Mayor Lin stated that considering the need of elderly with disabilities to have emergency treatment during night time or holiday, Hsinchu City Government collaborated with 2 taxi companies and launched an elder transportation service with reasonable price and runs 24 hours a day, 365 days a year; creating a long-term care system that is findable, usable, seeable, and payable.
A poem came to be formed by what was discernible, perceptible, seeable, beheld.
He refers to prakriti throughout his text as the seen, or the seeable. When read through a nondual lens, the dualistic metaphysics of purusa and prakriti are seen as distinguishable, separable but not separate.
Hochberg attempts to formulate what is seeable in the conflict and the different power relations and actors that determine the possibilities for that visuality.
When the narrator (whose own temporal positioning is sufficiently unclear) demonstrates the outlandish cartographic details relating to the atlas, his heedlessness to spatio-temporal fixities and distinctiveness is eminently seeable. For we are informed that the atlas "reveals (in advance) the form of cities that do not yet have a form or a name" (126) as is evident through its possession of cities like Amsterdam, York and New Amsterdam (also known as New York) with all their characteristic features and forms at a time when they were absolutely traceless on Earth.
We support Mitchell's approach, as well as his description of the relationship between words and images--namely what, with reference to Foucault, he calls the 'sayable' and the 'seeable'.
Walter explains that modernists experimented with optical impersonality through "imagetextuality"--that is, the blurring of the line between the seeable and the sayable--a term that Walter borrows from W.