temperateness

All Noun
30 examples (0.01 sec)
  • Beyond this temperateness of mind nothing could move him. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 6, No. 36, October, 1860, by Various
  • He kept his face toward the hills, and he did not trouble himself with any useless analysis of his unusual temperateness. Cited from The Uphill Climb, by B. M. Bower
  • From distant countries they have been brought, and taught to live in the cool temperateness of France. Cited from Men, Women and Ghosts, by Amy Lowell
  • The very temperateness of the reply made him see that he had been inaccurate. Cited from The Happiest Time of Their Lives , by Alice Duer Miller
  • In this respect he lived as he preached and practiced temperateness in all things. Cited from Born Again, by Alfred Lawson
  • On the other hand, the aborigines should be far from the temperateness of marble. Cited from The Art Of The Moving Picture, by Vachel Lindsay
  • One use of default in temperateness is for initial settings for application software.
  • Hence, too, man himself is here freer of soul than elsewhere, for this temperateness of the climate prevails in all things. Cited from The Letters of Cassiodorus, by Cassiodorus
  • Now temperance evidently inclines man to this, since its very name implies moderation or temperateness, which reason causes. Cited from Summa Theologica, Part II-II (Secunda Secundae), by Thomas Aquinas
  • In such conditions the smallest brain was bound to expand, to take on qualities of judgment and temperateness which would never be developed in ordinary circumstances. Cited from The PG Works Of Gilbert Parker, Complete
  • After I had drunk half a dozen glasses, my policy of temperateness in mind, I decided that I had had enough for that time. Cited from John Barleycorn, by Jack London
  • Temperateness implies the control of fierce elements; and in all management of volcanic power we perceive sweetness and beauty. Cited from Memories of Hawthorne, by Rose Hawthorne Lathrop
  • When it is considered that there is no public-house in all the island and that seven thousand souls dwell therein, some idea may be gained of the temperateness of the community. Cited from The Strength of the Strong, by Jack London
  • No colony had behaved with so much temperateness and discretion. Cited from The Loyalists of America and Their Times, Vol. I, by Edgerton Ryerson
  • He wrote with temperateness, and in pitying love of human nature, in the instinctive hope of helping it to know and redeem itself. Cited from Memories of Hawthorne, by Rose Hawthorne Lathrop
  • There was no temperateness about Molly; she was all storm or sunshine, he had once said in the poetic days of courtship. Cited from The Deliverance, by Ellen Glasgow
  • Buddhism also resembles Epicureanism in its temperateness, including the belief that great excess leads to great dissatisfaction.
  • The extreme suggestiveness, and yet the taste and temperateness of this costume, seemed to me inimitable. Cited from Americans and Others, by Agnes Repplier
  • Within the country, the temperateness varies considerably between the southern coastal regions and the extreme north, showing characteristics of both a maritime and a continental climate.
  • The choice we make for ourselves must be made with a moderation of counsel and a temperateness of judgment befitting our character and our motives as a nation. Cited from History of the World War, by Francis A. March and Richard J. Beamish
  • Next »