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The Virtue of Restraint . It was supposed to be a quick run to the food store. All I needed was a quart of milk and some cereal for a house guest.
The Virtues of Judicial Self-Restraint. William J. Haun Fall 2018. The modern conservative legal movement began with a principal focus on judicial self-restraint. Decades of a burgeoning federal criminal code, expanded delegation and deference to administrative agencies, and an increasingly prominent libertarianism within the conservative legal ...
Recent Supreme Court cases provide illustrations of the shift, while those cases also provide, in opinions by Justice Alito, the virtues of judicial self-restraint. Justice Alito’s dissent in North Carolina Board of Dental Examiners v.
To the contrary, such restraint would allow the EU to maximize its real strengths: diplomatic skills, economic power, and a more nuanced understanding of Middle Eastern realities.
Julie V. Iovine looks back at the highlights of the year in architecture.
Their wisdom is confirmed by their understanding of the virtues of judicial self-restraint. Conservatives and originalists today would be wise to recall those virtues.
The trick is that the virtue of restraint requires not that we give up bad things for the sake of good ones, but that we give up good things for the sake of better ones. Rather than saying, “Calling my family is bad,” say, “Calling my family is good, and seeing my family in person is better.
Just like many on-field cricketing lessons, that night in Colombo should remain forever a lesson - in the virtues of restraint.
Virtues of restraint. The mood of oppression and claustrophobia in de Chirico and Morandi, and the futurists’ expressions of destructive energy and furious movement, are each responses; both developed formally from the late 19th-century experiments of Cézanne and the École de Paris in the 1900s.
The Greek definition of temperance translates to "moderation in action, thought, or feeling; restraint". Temperance is a major Athenian virtue, as advocated by Plato; self-restraint (sôphrosune) is one of his four core virtues of the ideal city, and echoed by Aristotle. According to Aristotle, "temperance is a mean with regard to pleasures".