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  • noun

Synonyms for equitableness

The American Heritage® Roget's Thesaurus. Copyright © 2013, 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
CBD and UNCLOS have been framed on the equitableness. Both recognized the sovereignty of States but used equity as a source to solve possible future conflicts in the utilization of resources.
Under the terms set out by the FCP, participating organizations are required to be committed to employment equity and to have a plan in place that contains specific initiatives to improve the equitableness within the labour market for members of four designated groups: Aboriginal people, women, people with disabilities and visible minorities.
of which the attributes are, freedom, equitableness, calmness, moderation, and wisdom" (76), attributes, as he goes on to explain, that are the particular property of a gentleman.
and Worthington, S., "When Lemonade is Better Than Whisky: Investigating the Equitableness of a Supermarket's Reward Scheme", International Journal of Retail and Distribution Management, Vol.
Yet Moore quickly unsettles any temptations to British smugness by following this passage with a letter by Bishop Burnet, praising the equitableness of the Venetian constitution, on the grounds that it makes everyone, even the Doge, 'tremble'.
The work of John Henry Newman takes pride of place in this analysis: knowledge for its own sake; the principles on which knowledge rests; the inculcation of character, a disposition toward life and a habit of mind tempered by freedom, equitableness, moderation and wisdom.
Establishing one's equitableness could be tantamount to
These principles include "the presumption in favour of as much freedom as possible and as little restraint as necessary, the demands of public order, questions of enforce ability and equitableness, and the feasible and prudential aspects of law-making" (p.238).
The phrase "a philosophical habit of mind" describes what Newman had originally struggled to name, a "perfection or virtue of the intellect," which he first called simply "philosophy." (18) So philosophy is not just a science, but a virtue, and this in the specifically Aristotelian sense of an acquired capacity or "habit." Like Aristotle, Newman emphasizes both the intellectual dimension of the virtue--the power by which one "apprehends the great outlines of knowledge"--and the moral and affective dimension--its fostering of "freedom, equitableness, calmness, moderation." (19)
Television - not especially known for equitableness when it comes to the battle of the sexes - merely mirrors many women's everyday experiences.
Literature professors would approach their work in a spirit of "freedom, equitableness, calmness, moderation, and wisdom." Those words come from John Henry Newman's The Idea of a University (1873), which Goodheart cites at the start of his Preface.
For the Kittanning court, some commodities were more valuable than others; a corporation holding the state-granted right to mine a more valued commodity could therefore be separately classed from other, less profitable franchises.(93) It is this spirit of trying to examine the tax for equitableness that is the legacy of Kittanning.
The very balance of the phrasing suggests the essential equitableness of the proceedings, even as the inescapable logic of the judgment would seem to rule out any personal stake on the part of the judge.
The equitableness of a principle must be assessed in the light of its usefulness for the purpose of arriving at an equitable result.