illiberality


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  • noun

Antonyms for illiberality

a disposition not to be liberal (generous) with money

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References in periodicals archive ?
Child added a third dimension, illiberality, which reflects the availability of resources in the environment, and is similar to munificence (March & Simon, 1958).
The context initially associates liberty with "self-pleasing and humurous minds," of the kind perhaps produced by the "illiberality" faulted in parents in "Of Parents and Children." As it turns out, however, the "humorous" conceits of such minds are true: "girdles and garters" are in fact the "bonds and shackles" from which the many "fugitives .
Despite their political, religious, and social illiberality, such publications were, as Jones quotes Charlotte Bronte, titillatingly "full of miracles and apparitions, of preternatural warnings, ominous dreams, and frenzied fanaticism" (136).
In short, he envies their illiberality. Like other American conservatives and neoconservatives, Huntington regards liberalism as the greatest threat to American well-being and success.
'Most children find such illiberality as unreasonable as they find excessive permissiveness unsettling.'
Such a position is free from the danger of illiberality, since it does not adjudicate between comprehensive concepts of the good; all forms of disgust on whatever putative grounds are unreasonable.
(100.) The term lex mercatoria historically refers to supranational rules of law developed by merchants in medieval Europe in response to the insufficiency and economic illiberality of the domestic commercial laws.
We have been told over and over again how intolerant religious people can be; we should also recognize the illiberality of liberalism.
This last opinion is more pragmatic than is seemly in a philosopher; it reminds us that Mao, Stalin, and Hitler were some of the really big "pragmatists" of the century; would Rorty perhaps say their flaws lay in the illiberality of their pragmatism?
Despite the butt's broad illiberality, what makes him appear ridiculousin TV's eyes is not his antidemocratic bias but his vestigial individuality, his persistence as a self sturdy and autonomous enough to sense that there is something Blissing ftom the televisual world, and to hunger for it, although ostracized for this desire by the sarcastic mob that watches and surrounds him.
Ballendine produced racializing surveillance because it reified the divisions between settler Whites and indigenous people, emphasizing the illiberality of indigenous leaders who were perceived as refusing--or resisting--practices of elimination.
To be sure, the specter of illiberality hovers over this debate, (210) and to the extent we believe judges are both likely to indulge their own moral intuitions and atypical of market participants at large, we might be uneasy about entrusting them with the contractualist exercise.
Its suggestions of Cuban illiberality speak to the increasing fervor with which many from the United States at the time argued for annexation as a moral imperative.
When she ventures to criticise this illiberality a little, and tells them that the world must and will go on in spite of the efforts of the Piedmontese nobility to hold it back, they cry out: "Pour charite, Clothilde, pour charite, ne dues pas ces chases la devant mes filles!" [1 beg of you, Clothilde, 1 beg of you, don't say such things in front of my daughters!] Among themselves they say, "Pauvre Clothilde, comme elle a la tete chaude!
The illiberality of punishing someone for having a disfavored constitution also finds expression in the Bill of Attainder clauses.