He also noted that having Kanye West on the cover would likely temper some of the brand identity criticism.
The only problem is when they let their temper get the better of them and they do something they later regret.
She describes feeling anxious and impatient, recalling her boyfriend's seeing a temper she hadn't had before.
Just temper temper, calmly pointing out where your boundaries are being crossed.
She stated that Benson has not lost his temper with her son.
So that her next attempt to draw him out was edged with temper.
She is to be pitied—she cannot either like or dislike with temper!
He had not improved in temper, when he was summoned in to dinner.
If she was in a good temper, she was in a good temper; if she was in a bad temper, why there she was, she and her temper!
He evidently did not know the speed of the animal I was mounted on, or my temper.
late Old English temprian "to bring to a proper or suitable state, to modify some excessive quality, to restrain within due limits," from Latin temperare "to mix correctly, moderate, regulate, blend," usually described as from tempus "time, season" (see temporal), with a sense of "proper time or season," but the sense history is obscure. Meaning "to make (steel) hard and elastic" is from late 14c. Sense of "to tune the pitch of a musical instrument" is recorded from c.1300. Related: Tempered; tempering.
late 14c., "due proportion of elements or qualities," from temper (v.). The sense of "characteristic state of mind" is first recorded 1590s; that of "calm state of mind" in c.1600; and that of "angry state of mind" (for bad temper) in 1828. Meaning "degree of hardness and resiliency in steel" is from late 15c.
temper tem·per (těm'pər)
A state of mind or emotions; mood.
A tendency to become easily angry or irritable.
An outburst of rage.