The principle of spiritual sense in Christianity has its foundation in the ideas of Coarkley (132), who seems to embrace the idea of ‘realm of spiritual sense’ besides physical senses of the body. These perception of spirituality seem to confer to Chadwick (98) ideas of converting to God. This is on the basis that, our perception to God and grasping of doctrinal varieties seems not to occur on a flat-form, but rather objectively with regard to the progressiveness of faculties endowed to each individual. With reference to Coarkley (133), the process of involves the creation of awareness on moral life to an individual, which is later followed by learning to see the world in more superior perspective, and lastly to contemplate on divine itself. Particularly, both Coarkley’s and Chadwick’s arguments on the existence of spiritual senses with reference to conforming to God seems to be founded on the same basis.
Coarkley, Sarah. Powers and submissions: Spirituality, Philosophy and Gender. New York: Prentice Hall, 2002. Print.