from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A person who experiences.
- n. A thematic relation where something undergoes a situation or sensation lacking a semantic agent.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who experiences.
- n. An experimenter.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who experiences; one who makes trials or experiments.
Instead of whoring himself out like every other tell-all Roswell "experiencer", Haut held onto his cards for the most meaningful public impact.
The problem mentioned in the previous post was that there are also subject-experiencer verbs that have participles which can take the "un" prefix, such as "unloved".
This becomes apparent once you look through a large number of both types of verbs here are complete lists of subject-experiencer and object-experiencer verbs in English.
To be completely fair to the theory, the claim that object-experiencer verbs are "weird" (more specifically, that they require syntactic movement) could be still be right (though I don't think it is).
It is beyond all experience and the experiencer thereof.
You Are ... beyond the body-mind and personality, beyond all experience and the experiencer thereof, beyond the world and its perceiver, beyond existence and its absence, beyond all assertions and denials.
Exciting is in the eye of the experiencer I suppose, so you are of course entitled to that opinion.
The sheer absence of reality cannot conceivably be experienced, he thinks, for if it were experienced an existing experiencer would be presupposed.
Nevertheless, they have intentional contents rationally responsive to a broader range of background conative and cognitive states of the experiencer.
Although it is neither the experiencer of the mental representations of objects nor the agent of actions in response to them, it is the consciousness that experiences karmic results through a purely physical faculty for a mind that in and of itself lacks consciousness.
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