good temper


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Related to good temper: stirred up, ameliorative, reassign, holding back, took over
  • noun

Synonyms for good temper

References in periodicals archive ?
There's no doubt, in the dressing room, even on the ice, even practices, he does have a temper - a good temper.
Snakes are said to be charming and romantic, with good manners and a good temper.
These top athletes, whatever the discipline, everything they do is class," he says admiringly, the interview over, his bad knee forgotten, doing an impromptu rendition of the famous Clive Brittain victory dance on his office carpet out of sheer good temper.
My husband has a pretty good temper and I thought he might actually hit this guy.
Most of Tranmere's disappointment and frustration was directed at referee Ray Lewis, who made some contentious decisions and booked nine players in a game of generally good temper.
It is the best way to put oneself in a good temper and to find God again, without more ado.
He was known for his good temper, generosity, and decency.
He's a big dog but he's a big softie and he had a good temper and never gets cross.
It is also a book about people: very particular people, like a mentally challenged man whom the whole town watches over not as a matter of altruism but as a matter of course; like the author's father, not particularly fond of farming, who labors hard year after year with admirable good temper.
NEW CONCEPT: Lachlan's good temper is put to the test
Any man may be in good spirits and good temper when he's well dressed," according to Charles Dickens' Martin Chuzzlewit.
Gary claims Anthony - who goes by the name Chico Importante when dancing - is bound to do well in the show because of his good temper and relaxed attitude.
Mike drove the whole time and was always in good temper, which can be a valuable stabilizing force on any trip.
In the social realm, instead of fostering them, the national state has reversed by this date any hopes, garnered from the postwar gravities, of tolerance, good temper, and sympathy.
Although acknowledging that talent might be transmitted through the mother as well as through the father, he nevertheless listed as desiderata in the mother "grace, beauty, health, good temper, accomplished housewifery, and disengaged affections, in addition to noble qualities of heart and brain" (87).