Definition of Ideals
1. Noun. (plural of ideal) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Ideals
1. ideal [n] - See also: ideal
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Ideals Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Ideals
Literary usage of Ideals
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Proceedings of the ... Annual Convention by Religious Education Association (1907)
"It certainly does not imply that Christian ideals are now forgotten in the present day thirst for gold, nor does it suppose that the fundamental principles ..."
2. Proceedings of the ... Annual Convention by Religious Education Association (1908)
"THE UNIVERSITY AND THE FORMATION OF RELIGIOUS AND MORAL ideals ... first, seek to enforce the best ideals that are current among us; but, secondly, ..."
3. The English Journal by National Council of Teachers of English (1919)
"The value of instruction in ideals has been exemplified recently in the nation-wide ... The history of the human race is an epitome of changing ideals, ..."
4. Mind (1899)
"To attain ideals in any line, if permanent satisfaction is gained it is necessary to ... We hold ideals of the glad results that might be ours through the ..."
5. A Text-Book in the History of Education by Paul Monroe (1905)
"Social and Individual Elements in these ideals. — Now while these ideals both of wisdom and of action were domi- nantly social, yet large scope for ..."
6. Publications of the American Statistical Association by American Statistical Association (1916)
"SOME STATISTICAL ideals.* BY JOHN KOREN. Amid the pressure, .never more clearly accentuated than now, of problems that reach into the fundamentals of our ..."
7. Publication of the American Sociological Society by American Sociological Association (1918)
"ideals AS A FACTOR IN THE FUTURE CONTROL OF • INTERNATIONAL SOCIETY GEORGE ELLIOTT HOWARD University of Nebraska It is an accepted law among social ..."
8. Outlines of a Critical Theory of Ethics by John Dewey (1891)
"Development of Thus far we have been Moral ideals. speaking of conscience mainly as to its method of working. We have now to speak more definitely of its ..."