What is sensory language?
Sensory Language is the use of all five senses in a poem. taste, sound, vision, smell, touch.
Sensory language appeals to the senses. When a writer describes how something looks, sounds, feels, tastes, or smells in detail, it is sensory language.
Sensory language is language that pertains to the five senses. Which means it has to talk about at least one of the 5 senses--sight, touch, taste, sound, or smell. Examples: My sight is stolen because of your radiance. I cannot feel the softest cloth; only the roughest sand. Taste is not for food, but for art. Only do I hear the sparrows' sing; not hammers or shouts or booms. My nose is so keen, that…
Language that appeals to the senses of sight hearing taste touch and smell is best described as what?
Using sensory details (describing a scenario relating to one or more of the five senses) in literature is an excellent way for the author to help the reader create a "mental picture" of the scenario or character, which can make the story easier to understand, provide for figurative language, or simply engage the reader.