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from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • noun A mental state that arises spontaneously rather than through conscious effort and is often accompanied by physiological changes; a feeling.
  • noun Such mental states or the qualities that are associated with them, especially in contrast to reason.

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun Excited or unusual motion; disturbed movement.
  • noun An agitated or aroused, and usually distinctly pleasurable or painful, state of mind directed toward some object; technically, a sensation excited by an idea and directed toward an object, and accompanied by some bodily commotion, such as blushing, trembling, weeping, or some slighter disturbance not manifest to a second party.
  • noun Synonyms Trepidation, Tremor, etc. See agnitation.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun A moving of the mind or soul; excitement of the feelings, whether pleasing or painful; disturbance or agitation of mind caused by a specific exciting cause and manifested by some sensible effect on the body.

from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun A person's internal state of being and involuntary physiological response to an object or a situation, based on or tied to physical state and sensory data.
  • noun A reaction by an non-human organism with behavioral and physiological elements similar to a person's response.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun any strong feeling


from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

[French émotion, from Old French, from esmovoir, to excite, from Vulgar Latin *exmovēre : Latin ex-, ex- + Latin movēre, to move; see meuə- in Indo-European roots.]

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From French émotion, from émouvoir ("excite") based on Latin emotus, past participle of emovere ("to move out, move away, remove, stir up, agitate"), from e- ("out") (variant of ex-), and movere ("move").


The word emotion has been adopted by .

Help support Wordnik by adopting your own word here.


  • Consequently, what are here labeled “emotion views” are divided into those that understand love to be a particular kind of evaluative𒅌-cum-motivational response to an object, whether that response is merely occurrent or dispositional (˜emotions proper,™ see Section👍 5.1, below), and those that understand love to involve a collection of related and interconnected emotions proper (˜emotion complexes,™ see Section 5.2, below).

  • QUOTATION: Sentiment is intellectualized emotion, —emotion precipitated, as it were, in pretty cryst♛als by the fancy.

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  • 7374Sentiment is intellectualized emotion, —emotion precipitated, a🌌s it were, in pretty crystals by the fancy.

  • 91Sentiment is intellectualized emotion, —emotion precipitated, as it were, in pretty crys꧂tals by the fancy.

  • After the main emotion is named, further explor🐽ation into other times the artist has felt these specific emotions in a strong manner.

  • Clearly frazzled by the Wizards 'burst and the sudden rise in emotion from the c🀅rowd of 11,591, the Sonics looked disoriented on the other 𝔍end.

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  • All the emotion is the reason NM is my favorite book.


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