01. There is a widespread perception that our [society] is becoming more violent.
02. She is somewhat [anti-social] at times, so I wasn't surprised that she didn't talk to anybody at the party.
03. Tobacco addiction costs our [society] a lot of money in medical care for both smokers, and those around them.
04. It is quite common for unmarried couples to live together in North American [society].
05. Sonya is very shy, and finds it difficult to be in [social] situations.
06. It is [socially] unacceptable for women to be assertive in my culture.
07. Natalie Barney once asked, "Why grab possessions like thieves, or divide them like [socialists], when you can ignore them like wise men?"
08. A woman recently noted that over the past ten years, for the first time, intelligence has finally become [socially] correct for girls.
09. Anthropologist Margaret Mead noted that mothers are a biological necessity, whereas fathers are a [social] invention.
10. Just as parents [socialize] their children, children also [socialize] their parents.
11. Because humans create religion in their own image, it is inevitable that religion leans toward personal and [societal] endorsement, rather than personal and [societal] judgment.
12. [Socializing] activities for killer whales consist of sexual interactions, and play among members of a group, known as a pod.
13. Research suggests that [sociable] people who use every opportunity to talk with native speakers are more successful at learning a second language.
14. Henry Buckle once said that [society] prepares the crime, and the criminal commits it.
15. Confucius developed his ethical and [social] philosophy in China between 551 and 479 B.C.
16. The African lion is the only known cat which is [social] in its behavior.
17. Schools play an important role in the [socialization] of children.
18. Female [socialization] emphasizes getting along with others.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Игры ⚽ Поможем сделать НИР

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Society — • Implies fellowship, company, and has always been conceived as signifying a human relation Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Society     Society      …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • society — so‧ci‧e‧ty [səˈsaɪti] noun societies PLURALFORM 1. [uncountable] people in general, considered in relation to the structure of laws, organizations etc that make it possible for them to live together: • Society may decide that it dislikes… …   Financial and business terms

  • Society 1 — is an Industrial Metal Band formed in the early 1990 s in Los Angeles, California. They have released 5 studio albums and performed at several major festivals such as Download. In recent years many fans and critics have begun to make comparisons… …   Wikipedia

  • Society — So*ci e*ty, n.; pl. {Societies}. [L. societas, fr. socius a companion: cf. F. soci[ e]t[ e]. See {Social}.] 1. The relationship of men to one another when associated in any way; companionship; fellowship; company. Her loved society. Milton. [1913 …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • society — [sə sī′ə tē] n. pl. societies [MFr société < L societas < socius, companion: see SOCIAL] 1. a group of persons regarded as forming a single community, esp. as forming a distinct social or economic class 2. the system or condition of living… …   English World dictionary

  • Society — est un film américain réalisé par Brian Yuzna, sorti en 1989. Sommaire 1 Synopsis 2 Fiche technique 3 Distribution 4 Autour du film …   Wikipédia en Français

  • society — [n1] humankind, people association, camaraderie, civilization, commonality, commonwealth, community, companionship, company, comradeship, culture, friendship, general public, humanity, jungle*, nation, population, public, rat race*, social order …   New thesaurus

  • society — so·ci·e·ty /sə sī ə tē/ n pl ties 1: the benefits of love, care, affection, and companionship that family members receive from each other sought damages for loss of society from his wife s wrongful death compare consortium 2: a voluntary… …   Law dictionary

  • society — ► NOUN (pl. societies) 1) the aggregate of people living together in a more or less ordered community. 2) a particular community of people living in a country or region, and having shared customs, laws, and organizations. 3) (also high society)… …   English terms dictionary

  • society — (n.) 1530s, friendly association with others, from O.Fr. societe, from L. societatem (nom. societas), from socius companion (see SOCIAL (Cf. social)). Meaning group of people living together in an ordered community is from 1630s. Sense of… …   Etymology dictionary

  • society — 1 elite, *aristocracy, nobility, gentry, county 2 *association, order, club …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”