mores


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Synonyms for mores

Synonyms for mores

Words related to mores

(sociology) the conventions that embody the fundamental values of a group

References in periodicals archive ?
of Au350 million per week into the NHS, but more of a lame duck than his predecessor as his credibility will be zero.
Morgan, Edith Wharton, the Vanderbilts, Andrew Carnegie, and more) became icons, whose comings and goings were breathlessly reported in the papers of Joseph Pulitzer and William Randolph Hearst.
As the statue entered Quiapo Church, its final destination, more than 21 hours after it left Quirino Grandstand, the duo began praying again, unmindful of their aching backs and grimy feet.
Our courts have long held that consent can only validly operate as a defence if the act being consented to is not contra bonos mores. [8] At the heart of this principle is an acceptance that consent--even voluntarily given--must be consistent with public policy.
Q: Are we in a better age, where people understand that fantasy violence and fantasy sexuality play a positive social role, or are we actually moving backward toward more repression?
(12) not privilege the mores of any human community smaller than the whole of humanity.
"Lebanon is irrigating some of its agricultural plains using waters contaminated by leachate generated from open dumps," reads the MORES report.
Prendergast said: "Mores Wells is very well again after his last run at Leopardstown, when he ran fourth in the Derrinstown behind Archipenko.
Only just beaten by subsequent Ballysax Stakes winner Mores Wells on his debut, he then disappointed at Gowran behind Mahler.
MORES WELLS gets the vote in the Derrinstown Stud Derby Trial Stakes at Leopardstown today.
MORES WELLS sprang a surprise as he accounted for leading Vodafone Derby contender Macarthur in the P.W.McGrath Memorial Ballysax Stakes at Leopardstown.
The heavy impact of Jerome and Augustine, who equated even having sexual desire with sin, has made it difficult to understand the marital mores of people who were part of the Jewish culture, such as Jesus and Mary Magdalene.
Perhaps morbid teenagers will find the black humor fun, or possibly the story could spark a good classroom discussion on societal mores."
The mores might have changed, but do we really know, from the reports of the informants, that pre-marital sex was less common and parents less often abused, not only in the 1950s, but also in the 1930s and earlier?