peaceable

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Social wealth is the stock of human norms, mores and structures of 'truthfullness, peaceableness, good-will, and a non-emulative, non-invidious interest in [people] and things' (Veblen, 1899, p.
The feminine nature of Sweden may be seen in its tradition of neutrality in world affairs, paralleled by a certain avoidance of conflict and nonaggressive peaceableness at home.
Peaceableness, on the other hand, is a feminine attribute in which women were trained" ("Women Talking" 116).
The English have always been more given to peaceableness and industry than other people and rather than go so far as London and be at so great charges with attorneys and lawyers, they will refer their difference to the Arbitration of their parish priests, or the Arbitration of Honest Neighbours.
While the fact of the demos's peaceableness is laudable, it is misleading: as Aristotle indicates presently, this tranquillity is due, above all, to Crete's location, distant from those who would incite or corrupt the people.
And yet, he suffers for defending peaceableness on his corner.
Gregory of Nazianzus; the peaceableness of working with "t e disabled" as revealed in L'Arche; and the "haunting possibility that Christians can "make a constructive contribution to the development of radical-democratic alternatives.
It is a peaceableness that flows from a lack of care rather than an abundance of it.
At the heart of an Anabaptist-Mennonite worldview is a primal dualism between two fundamental realities: the world of darkness, characterized by sin, selfishness, greed, and violence; and the world of light or the realm of God, whose reigning principles are generosity, forgiveness, love, and peaceableness.
I don't think you'd need to feel speculative about whether good work, faithfulness, willingness to serve, honesty, peaceableness, and lovingkindness will support hope.
Such practices include, peaceableness, hospitality, patience, courage, and joy, which sustain a people "who refuse to have their lives determined by the fear and denial of death.
In the latter part of the nineteenth century, attitudes to Polynesia in the published literature were curiously binary, with some commentators condemning time corruption of the culture, while others praised its innocence and peaceableness.