breach of etiquette

  • 1etiquette — noun ADJECTIVE ▪ professional, social ▪ He showed his contempt for social etiquette by not wearing a tie. ▪ correct, proper ▪ What s the correct etiquette when addressing a judge? …

    Collocations dictionary

  • 2Etiquette in Africa — As expectations regarding good manners differ from person to person and vary according to each situation, no treatise on the rules of etiquette nor any list of faux pas can ever be complete. As the perception of behaviors and actions vary,… …

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  • 3breach — 1 noun 1 breach of the law/rules/agreement etc an action that breaks a law, rule, or agreement between people, groups, or countries: a clear breach of the 1994 Trade Agreement | be in breach of sth: We will expel any member found to be in breach… …

    Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • 4breach — n. violation 1) to commit a breach (of etiquette, of the peace) 2) an egregious, flagrant breach gap 3) to effect, make a breach (in enemy lines) 4) to close, seal off a breach 5) to fling oneself, throw oneself into the breach break in friendly… …

    Combinatory dictionary

  • 5breach — {{Roman}}I.{{/Roman}} noun 1 breaking of a law, agreement, rule, etc. ADJECTIVE ▪ clear, fundamental, grave, serious ▪ deliberate, flagrant ▪ He refused to shake hands, in deliberate breach …

    Collocations dictionary

  • 6breach — I UK [briːtʃ] / US [brɪtʃ] noun [countable] Word forms breach : singular breach plural breaches ** 1) a failure to follow a law or rule breach of: Reproduction of the CD constitutes a breach of copyright. be in breach of something: The company… …

    English dictionary

  • 7breach — breach1 [ britʃ ] noun count ** 1. ) a failure to follow a law or rule: breach of: Reproduction of the CD constitutes a breach of copyright. be in breach of something: The company was found to be in breach of environmental regulations. a ) a… …

    Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • 8Etiquette in Japan — The code of etiquette in Japan governs the expectations of social behavior in the country and is considered very important. Like many social cultures, etiquette varies greatly depending on your status with the person in question. Many books… …

    Wikipedia

  • 9etiquette — /et i kit, ket /, n. 1. conventional requirements as to social behavior; proprieties of conduct as established in any class or community or for any occasion. 2. a prescribed or accepted code of usage in matters of ceremony, as at a court or in… …

    Universalium

  • 10breach — [[t]britʃ[/t]] n. 1) an infraction or violation, as of a law, trust, faith, or promise 2) a gap made in a wall, fortification, line of soldiers, etc.; rift; fissure 3) the act or a result of breaking; break or rupture 4) a severance of friendly… …

    From formal English to slang

  • 11etiquette — [[t]e̱tɪket[/t]] N UNCOUNT Etiquette is a set of customs and rules for polite behaviour, especially among a particular class of people or in a particular profession. This was such a great breach of etiquette, he hardly knew what to do. ...the… …

    English dictionary

  • 12etiquette — noun (U) the formal rules for polite behaviour in society or in a particular group: a breach of professional etiquette …

    Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • 13Cigar etiquette — is polite behaviour when smoking a cigar. For example, in 19th century Havana, it was considered an insult to give another smoker a light from your cigar without first knocking off the ash from the cigar. Another breach of etiquette was to pass… …

    Wikipedia

  • 14Issues in social nudity — Public nudity: participants in the World Naked Bike Ride Social nudity is nudity in private and public spaces. It is sometimes controversial for addressing, challenging and exploring a myriad of sometimes taboo subjects, stereotypes and mores… …

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  • 15Rudeness — (also called impudence or effrontery) is the disrespect and failure to behave within the context of a society or a group of people s social laws or etiquette. These laws have already unspokenly been established as the essential boundaries of… …

    Wikipedia

  • 16Dæmon (His Dark Materials) — Leonardo da Vinci s Lady with an Ermine (1489–90), along with two portraits by Giovanni Battista Tiepolo and Hans Holbein the Younger, helped inspire Pullman s dæmon concept.[1] A dæmon (pronounced /ˈdiːm …

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  • 17Michelle Obama — First Lady of the United States …

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  • 18globalization, cultural — ▪ anthropology Introduction       a phenomenon by which the experience of everyday life, as influenced by the diffusion of commodities and ideas, reflects a standardization of cultural expressions around the world. Propelled by the efficiency or… …

    Universalium

  • 19Sass — or being sassy is a failure to behave according to social norms, often in a disrespectful or rude way. There is an order of severity as to what one might consider being sassy :Fact|date=July 2008 *Impolite *Faux pas… …

    Wikipedia

  • 20Golf — This article is about the sport. For other uses, see Golf (disambiguation). Golf A golfer in the finishing position after taking a shot Highest governing body R A …

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