According to veteran attendees, the majority of people who attend Bonnaroo do act according to these virtues.
No implausible publication with “interpolated essays on the virtues of sanitary improvement” is beyond his sight.
I have sworn to defend my country, my constitution, and the values and virtues of the aforementioned.
“I would never do that,” he snaps, launching into a lecture on the virtues of self-reliance.
Here was worthiness by association, a father judged by the virtues of the son.
But I soon began to love her for her virtues as ardently as though I had wooed her of my own initiative.
They catalogued Dick's virtues, and then Viviette unfolded her scheme.
This last is said of those whose demerits outweigh their virtues, or those who have sinned against their bodies.
Around them was a radiance of virtues and graces from the first hour of their meeting.
Moderation is the silken string running through 25 the pearl chain of all virtues.
early 13c., "moral life and conduct, moral excellence," vertu, from Anglo-French and Old French vertu, from Latin virtutem (nominative virtus) "moral strength, manliness, valor, excellence, worth," from vir "man" (see virile).
For my part I honour with the name of virtue the habit of acting in a way troublesome to oneself and useful to others. [Stendhal "de l'Amour," 1822]Phrase by virtue of (early 13c.) preserves alternative Middle English sense of "efficacy." Wyclif Bible has virtue where KJV uses power. The seven cardinal virtues (early 14c.) were divided into the natural (justice, prudence, temperance, fortitude) and the theological (hope, faith, charity). To make a virtue of a necessity (late 14c.) translates Latin facere de necessitate virtutem [Jerome].