evil behavior

References in classic literature ?
Owning her weakness, Her evil behavior, And leaving, with meekness, Her sins to her Saviour!
He documents a hierarchy of evil behavior, basing this on the biographies of some 600 violent criminals, and discusses two primary personality traits common to these individuals--narcissism and aggression.
He uses his original system of 22 levels of evil behavior to examine various types of real-life crimes and criminals, from jealousy murder and crimes of impulse, to mass murderers and serial killers.
Frequently mentioned in Pope John Paul II's 'Evangelism Vitae,' the culture of death pertains to evil behavior that degrades the value of human life, such as abortion, euthanasia, or contraception.
Hugh Massengill: "We need to move forward, acknowledge the contributions of people like Madison and Jefferson, and embrace the new America of many diverse religions (and nonreligions), and punish the evil behavior of those in the past who profited from the crime of slavery.
The behavior of any person except his social status and job position is based on good or evil behavior.
Perhaps you should put your arrogance and intoxication of power aside for a while, and think quietly about the ultimate ramifications and repercussion of your evil behavior on future Jewish generations.
Tolkien's fantasy expresses "the wonder and ecstasy of pure otherness" (64), for example, in the evil behavior of the orcs, Gollum, and the spider Shelob in The Lord of the Rings.
He focuses on the important point that reason paradoxically approves the retrospective ascription of responsibility for evil, even while taking evil behavior to be purely naturalistic.
Without too much soul-searching introspection--and certainly without Wiesel making any specific revelations of evil behavior on his part--Gamaliel entertains the notion that for all his efforts at righteous behavior, he may indeed be a guilty party when it comes to his family.
We assume that the world is normally peaceful, that victims are pure, that harm is gratuitous and intentional, that evil behavior is from uncontrolled emotions, and that the evil person is an outsider or alien to the community.
Bag ironically celebrates the joys of power and control not only in order to out the evil behavior of her "clients" but to reveal a larger picture of advanced capital's tightening, ever more efficient, total grip on both consumer subjectivity and world politics today.