uprightly


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References in periodicals archive ?
But it uprightly combated them, instead of surrendering, he added.
Hung Shih-chen, and we have acted uprightly and decently as a respectable member of the international community," said presidential spokesman Edwin Lacierda.
One can clearly say that given the limitations of the Church, these issues were sorted out boldly and uprightly.
In addition, I will carry out the responsibilities uprightly to the best of my ability.
230, 256, 262 (1839) (denying mandamus petition of a court clerk whom a district judge removed despite the judge's concession that "the business of the office for the last two years had been conducted promptly, skillfully, and uprightly, and that in appointing [a new court clerk, the judge] had been actuated purely by a sense of duty and feelings of kindness towards one whom he had long known, and between whom and himself the closest friendship had ever subsisted"); Ramspeck v.
Our brothers, therefore," the "Fundamental Constitution" continues, "as the founder prescribed, 'should everywhere behave uprightly and religiously, as men intent on procuring their own and other people's salvation: they should behave as evangelical men, following in the footsteps of the Saviour, speaking to God or of God, among themselves or with their neighbours.
The traditional concept of justice is summarized in Justinian's digest (sixth century AD): "These are the commandments of the law: to live uprightly, not to harm others, and to give to each person what belongs to him" (10) (1) From these precepts of natural justice, it follows that injuries are to be rectified, promises fulfilled, stolen property restored, and quarrels adjudicated.
If singing were a religion, it would surely have many commandments: thou shalt stand uprightly before all men and maintain a noble posture; thou shalt drink water continually; thou shalt array thyself professionally and modestly; thou shalt not clear thy throat habitually; thou shalt release thine abdomen and keep thy shoulders relaxed when thou takest in the breath of life; thou shalt breathe silently; etc.
Manning points out that "Fletcher was still preaching at Rye in May 1582', based on a certificate sent to the bishop of Chichester by the mayor and jurats of Rye: 'Doctor Fletcher, chancellor of this diocese: since the time of his coming to the office of Chancellorship had dealt very justly and uprightly in the execution thereof and therefore as he hath deserved great love among us, so we heartily desire he may long time abide and continue in this diocese, to the glory of God and the benefit of this country'.
1) Despite a number of "postmodern" liberties Rozema took in her cinematic adaptation of Jane Austen's novel, (2) the most audacious of which is arguably Fanny's blending into "a fictional stand-in for Austen" herself, (3) the film's conclusion does, nonetheless, echo an ironic ambiguity of the novel's happy-ending, where the omniscient narrator, in the manner of a dramatic epilogue, ponders alternative options for ending the story by pointing out that Fanny would have "voluntarily bestowed" herself on Henry, had he persevered, "and uprightly.
The controversial sabi'un (Sabeans) found in 2:62, who are defined by al-Tabari according to the basic linguistic meaning of the word as "anyone who departs from the religion to which he had adhered and [then] joins another," Robert glosses as follows: "All who live uprightly, the Jew or the Christian or he who, having abandoned his [own] religion, proceeds into another .