There is no concurrent sense of tolerance for candidates with liberal or libertarian social positions.
As if to send a sharp signal, Jacobs adds: “I would say to you there would not be a great amount of tolerance for anything else.”
Now the whole caucus has to deal with it, and that impacts the tolerance level.
There is no tolerance for any racism at all in the movement.
Later, as the Polish state failed and traditions of tolerance faltered, conditions turned harsher.
Moreover,” she said, “I was able to express my views to them, and they were always listened to with tolerance and courtesy.
For myself I beg your tolerance, your countenance and your united aid.
The captain listened patiently, and with an old man's tolerance for inexperience, glad to have any diversion to unhappy thoughts.
Kirkwood acceded, perforce; and bided his time with what tolerance he could muster.
This is the last stage of tolerance, which few men, I suppose, in this world attain.
early 15c., "endurance, fortitude," from Old French tolerance (14c.), from Latin tolerantia "endurance," from tolerans, present participle of tolerare "to bear, endure, tolerate" (see toleration). Of authorities, in the sense of "permissive," first recorded 1530s; of individuals, with the sense of "free from bigotry or severity," 1765. Meaning "allowable amount of variation" dates from 1868; and physiological sense of "ability to take large doses" first recorded 1875.
tolerance tol·er·ance (tŏl'ər-əns)
Decreased responsiveness to a stimulus, especially over a period of continued exposure.
The capacity to absorb a drug continuously or in large doses without adverse effect; diminution in the response to a drug after prolonged use.
Physiological resistance to a poison.
Acceptance of a tissue graft or transplant without immunological rejection.
Unresponsiveness to an antigen that normally produces an immunological reaction.
The ability of an organism to resist or survive infection by a parasitic or pathogenic organism.