morals


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Synonyms for morals

References in classic literature ?
`Everything's got a moral, if only you can find it.' And she squeezed herself up closer to Alice's side as she spoke.
`'Tis so,' said the Duchess: `and the moral of that is--"Oh,
By morals I do not mean the limited and literal signification of the term, such as is conveyed in its synonyme, morality, but the practices of men, as connected with their daily intercourse, their institutions, and their laws."
"Your morals are exact enough for me," returned the old man, "for I think I see in them the very pride of folly.
"Ah," said the Moral Principle, hesitatingly, "let us draw lots to see which shall retire till the other has crossed."
"In order to avoid a conflict," the Moral Principle resumed, somewhat uneasily, "I shall myself lie down and let you walk over me."
"Dispense with all the moral courage you can," I said briskly.
I know,--I can see it--you have, among other ways, been used to managing people with your eyes, letting your moral courage speak out through them, as it were.
"Mountain delivered of a Mouse", produces the moral of his fable in ridicule of pompous pretenders; and his Crow, when she drops her cheese, lets fall, as it were by accident, the strongest admonition against the power of flattery.
"We must be careful not to confuse the physical and the moral. I can see that already you have switched on the moral entirely, so perhaps we had better follow it up first.
The boundaries of personal influence it is impossible to fix, as persons are organs of moral or supernatural force.
And, indeed, this is the odd thing that is continually happening: there are continually turning up in life moral and rational persons, sages and lovers of humanity who make it their object to live all their lives as morally and rationally as possible, to be, so to speak, a light to their neighbours simply in order to show them that it is possible to live morally and rationally in this world.
He has, therefore, requested me to reply in his behalf to two special objections, one of an intellectual, the other of a moral nature.
Yes, this is VANITY FAIR; not a moral place certainly; nor a merry one, though very noisy.
Within the Church were many sincere and able men unselfishly devoting their lives to the service of their fellows; but the moral tone of the organization as a whole had suffered from its worldly prosperity and power.