temper and conduct

24 examples (0.03 sec)
  • My friends could see a deterioration both in my temper and conduct. Cited from Modern Skepticism: A Journey Through the Land of Doubt and Back Again
  • My brother was the only one who preserved his usual tenor of temper and conduct. Cited from Complete Prose Works, by Walt Whitman
  • Nor is there any thing favorable to such temper and conduct to be found in the sacred volume. Cited from Sermons on Various Important Subjects, by Andrew Lee
  • What temper and conduct did he manifest at home? Cited from Parish Papers, by Norman Macleod
  • Human happiness greatly depends on the temper and conduct of those who are connected in the nearest relations, and live together. Cited from Sermons on Various Important Subjects, by Andrew Lee
  • We are to consider his temper and conduct when reproved by the prophet. Cited from Sermons on Various Important Subjects, by Andrew Lee
  • The temper and conduct of Massachusetts remaining unchanged, the charges against its government were renewed. Cited from The Life of George Washington, Vol. 1 (of 5), by John Marshall
  • At all events his temper and conduct were uncertain, and his moods sometimes violent and insulting. Cited from J. S. Le Fanu's Ghostly Tales, Volume 3, by Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu
  • The loss of the birthday present had a great effect upon Louisa, so that she became more watchful over her temper and conduct. Cited from Aunt Harding's Keepsakes, Anonymous
  • What effect can we ascribe to this admonitory chastisement upon the general temper and conduct of the monastic interest? Cited from Uncollected Writings of Thomas de Quincey--Vol. 1, by Thomas de Quincey
  • Let us commune with our own hearts; attend to our temper and conduct; inquire whether we have taken up our cross, and are following Christ? Cited from Sermons on Various Important Subjects, by Andrew Lee
  • Thus natural standards of temper and conduct are seen to exist, below which men may not live without loss, and hence there are natural laws to disobey which is sin. Cited from The Things Which Remain, by Daniel A. Goodsell
  • The temper and conduct, of a benefactor, make a deeper impression than his words, and have more influence on the judgment of those entering on life. Cited from Sermons on Various Important Subjects, by Andrew Lee
  • If he had weaknesses, he concealed them, which is rare, and excluded them from the government of his temper and conduct, which is still more rare. Cited from Life And Times Of Washington, V2, by Schroeder, &c
  • There is a harmony in the sound of that voice to which Divine love gives utterance, and some appearance of right order in their temper and conduct whose passions are regulated. Cited from Daily Strength for Daily Needs,by Mary W. Tileston
  • By good sense, I mean that habit of the understanding which employs itself in forming just estimates of every object that lies before it, and in regulating the temper and conduct. Cited from Richard Lovell Edgeworth, by Richard Lovell Edgeworth
  • Greece was free, but, unless another and a much harder revolution could be effected in the temper and conduct of its own people, unfit to put its freedom to good use or even to maintain it. Cited from Life of Thomas, Lord Cochrane, Volume 1, by Thomas Cochrane
  • The experiment has been since sufficiently tried upon a large scale, and proofs are perpetually accumulating, that the temper and conduct of Orpah were coincident with those of the great majority in the world. Cited from Female Scripture Biographies, Vol. I, by F. A. Cox
  • As the all-important American cause so much depends upon each colony's acting agreeably to the sentiments of the whole, it must be useful to you to know the sentiments which are entertained here of the temper and conduct of our province. Cited from The Original Writings of Samuel Adams, Volume 3
  • Of Mrs. Byron, sufficient, perhaps, has been related in these pages to enable the reader to form fully his own opinion, as well with respect to the character of this lady herself, as to the degree of influence her temper and conduct may have exercised on those of her son. Cited from Life of Lord Byron, With His Letters and Journals, Vol. 2, ed. by Moore
  • Next »