In any case, the mansuetude of the good emperor was in this respect shielded from all reproach.
The system has no room for it; even as it has no room for clemency, mansuetude; forbearance towards the weak.
It stands in the history of the present time as a high school for the civility and mansuetude of the people.
He was positively sheeplike in his mansuetude, whereas I had intended to make him a stern avenger of virtue.
"tameness, gentleness, mildness," late 14c., from Latin mansuetudo "tameness, mildness, gentleness," noun of state from past participle stem of mansuescere "to tame," literally "to accustom to the hand," from manus "hand" (see manual (adj.)) + suescere "to accustom, habituate," from PIE *swdh-sko-, from *swedh- (cf. sodality), extended form of root *s(w)e- (see idiom).