to feel of

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Feel \Feel\, v. i.
   1. To have perception by the touch, or by contact of anything
      with the nerves of sensation, especially those upon the
      surface of the body.
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   2. To have the sensibilities moved or affected.
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            [She] feels with the dignity of a Roman matron.
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            And mine as man, who feel for all mankind. --Pope.
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   3. To be conscious of an inward impression, state of mind,
      persuasion, physical condition, etc.; to perceive one's
      self to be; -- followed by an adjective describing the
      state, etc.; as, to feel assured, grieved, persuaded.
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            I then did feel full sick.            --Shak.
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   4. To know with feeling; to be conscious; hence, to know
      certainly or without misgiving.
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            Garlands . . . which I feel
            I am not worthy yet to wear.          --Shak.
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   5. To appear to the touch; to give a perception; to produce
      an impression by the nerves of sensation; -- followed by
      an adjective describing the kind of sensation.
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            Blind men say black feels rough, and white feels
            smooth.                               --Dryden.
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   To feel after, to search for; to seek to find; to seek as a
      person groping in the dark. "If haply they might feel
      after him, and find him." --Acts xvii. 27.

   To feel of, to examine by touching.
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