good manners


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
Saudis and Egyptians looking for that someone special resoundingly chose good manners, beauty, and wealth as the most important traits in a potential partner, followed by religiosity, according to the study on communication techniques and social change released at a conference at King Saud university.
es Horton's article on good manners needed on Bahrain's roads might be feasible in any other country than here.
Modern etiquette is essentially about good manners and putting some else before yourself.
Today, it's not good manners to text at the table, because it sends a message that you aren't interested in the people around you.
And good corporate governance is, in fact, good manners.
Researchers uncovered several novel findings that influenced hygiene scores, including conscientious or nervous personality types reported experiencing 10% fewer colds than others, and those with good manners, such as covering their mouths when sneezing, were almost two-and-a-half times more likely to have good health.
The young woman, who was not identified, is "modern and liberated, who lacks good manners and right conduct", Fr Anton Pascual, president of Catholic church-run Radyo Veritas, told DZMM.
Obviously Rugby School gave him the education and social standing but not the good manners that we 'plebs' gained at Ilmington Road.
London, October 15 ( ANI ): Three in four people in Britain believe good manners should be taught in school as part of the national curriculum, a new survey has found.
Essentially, good manners require consideration for other people.
Parents might say good manners are outdated and irrelevant, but nine times out of 10 they're just insecure and don't know manners themselves.
The Committee for Public Standards' seven principles do not include good manners.