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|Ralph Waldo Emerson, the famous 19th century transcendentalist philosopher, |
put it well: “Self-command is the main discipline.” Not surprisingly, the principles
of self-command are not typically taught in most consulting training courses.
|con diffidence, shyness; self-distrust; doubt, uneasiness ant self-doubt self-|
confident adj syn CONFIDENT 1, assured, ... self-complacent, self-pleased, self-
satisfied, smug self-control n syn WILL 3, discipline, self-command, self=
|self-conscious assured, self-collected, self-possessed, self-reliant. antonyms |
humble, unsure. self-conscious adj affected, awkward, bashful, ... self-command,
self-discipline, self-govemment, self-mastery, selfrestraint, temperance, will-
power. self-denial n abstemiousness, ... autonomy, democracy, home rule,
independence. antonym subjection. self-important adj arrogant, bigheaded,
bumptious. cocky, ...
Thomas C. Schelling - 1990 - No preview
|J ohn' P. Thomas, of South Carolina, has well and clearly said: _ i “ Military |
discipline, rightly understood, and rightly administered, ... Military discipline
embraces the idea of self-restraint, self-command and self-control, that 'prudent,
|It takes discipline to plan ahead and prepare for something that is weeks or |
months away. It takes practice, preparation, self-control, and self-command.
running the race requires discipline. Put running aside for a second. Stop
thinking about ...
|In Smith's view, the main virtue of conversation is that it promotes self-command: |
mental discipline is more important than consolation or emotional relief.
Moreover, the listener need not be a professional counselor — any
|There can be no religious discipline without self-command ; and no self-|
command (in a Christian) without religious discipline. Well does the author
observe— " J*Vir an endeavour to shew the necessity of the progress of religious