Webster's Dictionary 
(1): ( v. t.) That which is felt or is held as a sentiment, view, or opinion; judgment; notion; opinion.
(2): ( v. t.) A faculty, possessed by animals, of perceiving external objects by means of impressions made upon certain organs (sensory or sense organs) of the body, or of perceiving changes in the condition of the body; as, the senses of sight, smell, hearing, taste, and touch. See Muscular sense, under Muscular, and Temperature sense, under Temperature.
(3): ( v. t.) To perceive by the senses; to recognize.
(4): ( v. t.) Sound perception and reasoning; correct judgment; good mental capacity; understanding; also, that which is sound, true, or reasonable; rational meaning.
(5): ( v. t.) Perception through the intellect; apprehension; recognition; understanding; discernment; appreciation.
(6): ( v. t.) Meaning; import; signification; as, the true sense of words or phrases; the sense of a remark.
(7): ( v. t.) Moral perception or appreciation.
(8): ( v. t.) One of two opposite directions in which a line, surface, or volume, may be supposed to be described by the motion of a point, line, or surface.
(9): ( v. t.) Perception by the sensory organs of the body; sensation; sensibility; feeling.
King James Dictionary 
SENSE, n. from L. sensus, from sentio, to feel or perceive.
1. The faculty of the soul by which it perceives external objects by means of impressions made on certain organs of the boky.
Sense is a branch of perception. the five senses of animals are sight, hearing, touch, smell, and taste.
2. Sensation perception by the senses. 3. Perception by the intellect apprehension discernment. 4. Sensibility quickness or acuteness of perception. 5. Understanding soundness of faculties strength of natural reason.
Opprest nature sleeps
This rest might yet have balm'd thy broken senses. Shak.
6. Reason reasonable or rational meaning.
He raves his words are loose
As heaps of sand, and scattering wide from sense. Dryden.
7. Opinion notion judgement.
I speak my private but impartial sense
With freedom. Roscommon.
8. Consciousness conviction as a due sense of our weakness or sinfulness. 9. Moral perception.
Some are so hardened in wickedness, as to have no sense of the most friendly offices.
Charles Buck Theological Dictionary 
A faculty of the soul, whereby it perceives external objects by means of impressions made on the organs of the body. Moral Sense is said to be an apprehension of that beauty or deformity which arises in the mind by a kind of natural instinct, previously to any reasoning upon the remoter consequences of actions. Whether this really exists or not, is disputed. On the affirmative side it is said, that,
1. We approve or disapprove certain actions without deliberation.
2. This approbation or disapprobation is uniform and universal. But against this opinion it is answered, that,
1. This uniformity of sentiment does not pervade all nations.
2. Approbation of particular conduct arises from a sense of its advantages. The idea continues when the motive no longer exists; receives strength from authority, imitation, &c. The efficacy of imitation is most observable in children.
3. There are no maxims universally true, but bend to circumstances.
4. There can be no idea without an object, and instinct is inseparable from the idea of the object.
See Paley's Moral Philosophy, vol. 1. chap. 5:; Hutcheson on the Passions, p. 245, &c.; Mason's Sermons, vol. 1: p. 253.