fallibility


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  • noun

Antonyms for fallibility

the likelihood of making errors

References in periodicals archive ?
We are humans, we have our fallibility. All of us are human, we strive to be like Christ
Each chapter examines one of the dispositions and its mindsets and behaviors, discussing teacher persistence, protecting learners and learning, putting theory into practice, approaching learners who are at risk, having a professional orientation to learning, navigating school systems, accepting and admitting fallibility, and identifying goals and action steps for developing these dispositions.
Confucius was acutely aware of the fluidity of life fortunes and the fallibility of human thought.
The great George Orwell's literary masterpiece Animal Farm's closing quotation, "All animals are equal, but some are more equal than others", always reminds us of human fallibility.
"It's not a mass issue, it's about the fallibility of these decisions.
As for Stones, his elegance camouflages his fallibility. Trying to make an intervention that is clearly over-ambitious is his main fallibility.
Before all the connections between the two deaths can be revealed, a series of hunches will lead Tom to dark and depressing truths about the nature of fandom and the fallibility of instincts.
The Dragons have climbed to fourth in the table on the back of a fourmatch winning run and, having shed their apparent fallibility on the road, will be aiming for a fourth successive away win.
He doubted such visions would ever become a reality given the inherent fallibility of navigation technology.
Yet UEFA still insist on human fallibility in the shape of myopic touchline officials.
Chapter 1 discusses Una's fallibility. Walls reassesses the standard interpretation that Una represents 'truth' and unchanging purity.
The result is an informative, unsettling reference that captures the fallibility of humanity and the resilience of life.--Matthew Weaver.
Fallibility, properly defined, was not simply liability to err, it was the state of error.
The discussion progresses through chapters that explore the nature of freedom in relation to reason beyond the simple rationality of choice, the concept of responsibility and its links with freedom, the construction of personal identity in relation to the self and the world, the concept of contextual individualism as a mode of rationally managing responsibilities, and the vulnerability and fallibility of the contextual individual.