immoderation


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  • noun

Synonyms for immoderation

the quality of being excessive and lacking in moderation

References in periodicals archive ?
It also honours girls' right to education, that are upheld by the teachings of our religion, Islam, without extremism, seclusion or immoderation," he added.
To aim at that [charity-based institutions] is not only to dignify the duty of the rich toward the poor, but to elevate the poor themselves, for, while it urges them to work in order to improve their condition, it preserves them meantime from danger, it refrains immoderation in their desires, and acts as a spur in the practice of virtue.
It does not at all mean squandering God-given energies and indulging in immoderation and libertinism.
In addition, such a hedonistic perspective is associated with immoderation and waste, which is--according to Islamic teachings--a reprehensible immoral act as well as a type of social deviation.
It is a roiling enclave of poverty and immoderation.
Douglas Leonard, Executive Director of the Al Amana Centre, said that "Oman is the optimal form of coexistence and religious tolerance and he was watching the changes that occurred in the Islamic world, but was ignorant of the Omani model that applied the correct Islam, with no racism, intolerance or immoderation in religion, adding that he has touched this side through mixing with the Omani people.
People may speak against their crudeness and immoderation, but they are not yet old and wise enough to be content; above all they do not need to feign any ready-made culture to defend and enjoy all the conforts and rights of youth, especially the privilege of a braver spontaneous honesty and the rousing consolation of hope.
Suffice it to say, American immoderation is alive and well in Asia this 4th of July.
63), but whereas Morley linked Swinburne's monomaniacal impulses to immoderation, Rossetti connected Swinburne's "excess of emphasis" and "monotony" (pp.
Financial Frictions, the Financial Immoderation, and the Great Moderation.
Liberty unrestrained and undisciplined fosters immoderation.
Miller (1994) suggests that companies with great success either become prone to inertia (at inception or over time), immoderation, and inattention to changing market conditions.
Social conservatives recognize the falsity of this view, understanding that immoderation in sexual matters corrupts individual character and can have deleterious social consequences.
He'd always loved her with the same immoderation she showed, ironically, now.
Links between food insecurity and obesity contradict common assumptions that obesity stems from excess or immoderation (such as obesity's association with the sin of gluttony) (19) (Ruiz, 2007).