manner vs manor

manner manor

Definitions

  • 1) Sort; kind; style
  • 2) Characteristic mode of acting, conducting, carrying one's self; bearing; habitual style.
  • 3) standards of conduct cultured and product of mind.
  • 4) Customary method of acting; habit.
  • 5) The style of writing or thought of an author; characteristic peculiarity of an artist.
  • 6) Certain degree or measure; as, it is in a manner done already.
  • 7) Mode of action; way of performing or effecting anything; method; style; form; fashion.
  • 8) Carriage; behavior; deportment; also, becoming behavior; well-bred carriage and address.
  • 9) The prevailing customs, social conduct, and norms of a specific society, period, or group, especially as the subject of a literary work.
  • 10) A way of doing something or the way in which a thing is done or happens: synonym: method.
  • 11) Kinds; sorts.
  • 12) The socially correct way of acting; etiquette.
  • 13) Practice, style, execution, or method in the arts.
  • 14) A way of acting; bearing or behavior.
  • 15) Sort; kind; style; -- in this application sometimes having the sense of a plural, sorts or kinds.
  • 16) [Obs.] To be taken in the very act.
  • 17) to make a bow or courtesy; to offer salutation.
  • 18) a portion left in a dish for the sake of good manners.
  • 19) Characteristic mode of acting, conducting, carrying one's self, or the like; bearing; habitual style.
  • 20) in any way possible; by any sort of means.
  • 21) Certain degree or measure.
  • 22) how something is done or how it happens
  • 23) a way of acting or behaving
  • 24) a kind
  • 25) Another form of mainor.
  • 26) An obsolete form of manor.
  • 27) [The word in this sense is frequently used in old English without of following, in a quasi-adjective use, like kind of in modern English: as, manner folk, kind of people; manner crime, kind of crime, etc.
  • 28) Habit, Usage, etc. See custom.
  • 29) [Manner here is sometimes understood as manor (which was formerly also spelled manner), and is often changed to manor in the quotation to make the phrase applicable to locality.] Synonyms Manner, Mode, Method, Way. Manner is the least precise of these words, standing for sort or kind, custom, mode, method, or the like. Mode may mean a fashion, or a form or sort, as a mode of existence, or a single act or an established way, as a mode of disposing of refuse. Method implies a succession of acts tending to an end, as a method of slaughtering an ox or of solving a problem. Way is a very general word, in large popular use for each of the others, as a man's way of building a dam (method), of holding a pen (mode), of staring at strangers (manner).
  • 30) Habitual practice; customary mode of acting or proceeding with respect to anything; characteristic way or style, as in art or literature; distinctive method; habit; style: as, one's manner of life; the manner of Titian, or of Dickens.
  • 31) Personal bearing or behavior; customary conduct; characteristic way of acting; wonted deportment or demeanor: most commonly in the plural: as, his manner was abrupt; good or bad manners; reformation of manners in a community.
  • 32) The way in which anything is made or constituted; mode of being or formation; fashion; character; sort; kind: often used with all in a plural sense, equivalent to sorts or kinds: as, all manner of baked meats.
  • 33) Manners, Morals, etc. See morality.
  • 34) Specifically plural Good behavior; polite deportment; habitual practice of civility; commendable habits of conduct: as, have you no manners?
  • 35) The way in which an action is performed; method of doing anything; mode of proceeding in any case or situation; mode; way; method.
  • 36) (in a manner of speaking) In a way; so to speak.
  • 37) (to the manner born) Accustomed to a position, custom, or lifestyle from or as if from birth.

Definitions

  • 1) A district over which a feudal lord could exercise certain rights and privileges in medieval western Europe.
  • 2) A landed estate.
  • 3) The main house of such an estate or a similar residence; a mansion.
  • 4) London, slang One's neighbourhood.
  • 5) The lord's residence and seat of control in such a district.
  • 6) The lord's residence in such a district.
  • 7) A tract of land in certain North American colonies with hereditary rights granted to the proprietor by royal charter.
  • 8) The main house on an estate; a mansion.
  • 9) The district over which a lord had domain and could exercise certain rights and privileges in medieval western Europe.
  • 10) the house belonging to a manor; the house of the lord of the manor; a manse.
  • 11) (American Law) A tract of land occupied by tenants who pay a free-farm rent to the proprietor, sometimes in kind, and sometimes by performing certain stipulated services.
  • 12) (Eng. Law) The land belonging to a lord or nobleman, or so much land as a lord or great personage kept in his own hands, for the use and subsistence of his family.
  • 13) the mansion of a lord or wealthy person
  • 14) the landed estate of a lord (including the house on it)
  • 15) The jurisdiction of a court-baron or court of the lord of a manor.
  • 16) In some of the United States formed by English colonies, a tract of land occupied or once occupied by tenants paying a fee-farm rent to the proprietor, sometimes in kind, and sometimes in stipulated services. Burrill.
  • 17) In England, generally, a landed estate, especially one the tenure of which vests the proprietor with some particular rights of lordship; specifically, in old law, a lordship or barony held by a lord and subject to the jurisdiction of a court-baron held by him; in more ancient usage, an estate of a lord or thane with a village community, generally in serfdom, upon it. See villeinage and yard-land.
  • 18) 1. A dwelling; habitation.

Examples

  • 1) It does not win matches but shows impeccable manners.
  • 2) Where good manners are spontaneous and jolly;?
  • 3) It's just good behaviour and good manners.
  • 4) One: he or she had appalling table manners.
  • 5) THREE in four motorists are worried driverless cars will end good road manners, research shows.
  • 6) I think good manners are dwindling from road users generally: motorist, pedestrian and cyclist.
  • 7) How could one so pure have stooped from her decorous and noble manner of bearing!
  • 8) With style and impeccable manners he did all these things plus many more.
  • 9) What happened to our famed good manners and that precious sense of fair play?
  • 10) Not in that customary confrontational manner of his.
  • 11) Arsenal will not be expecting to be rushed in that manner again.
  • 12) And some of his problems were brought on by his brusque manner.
  • 13) And yet these good manners keep people at a distance.
  • 14) His manner was well suited to broadcasting.
  • 15) You have been well trained in polite table manners.
  • 16) There is also the manner of his death.
  • 17) Your friend showed bad manners in rearranging your seating plan.
  • 18) There was something about their manner which was disturbing.
  • 19) And yet this bike had impeccable manners.
  • 20) What is really important is her style and manners.
  • 21) The lie is the basic building block of good manners.
  • 22) He almost behaved in his customary cantankerous manner.
  • 23) You could go out and get lashed and behave in an appalling manner without anyone really caring or taking your photograph.
  • 24) His comfortable upbringing and magic carpet ride to the top have left him with a charming, affable manner.
  • 25) If we play again in the manner we did against City we'll definitely do that.
  • 26) In the later edition, he takes occasion to say, in this connection, 'that as writing in the received manner no way obstructs the _manner of pronunciation_, but leaves that _free_, an innovation in it is of no purpose.'
  • 27) For [6] when the ten Tribes were captivated, a Priest or the captivity was sent back to _Bethel_, by order of the King of _Assyria_, to instruct the new inhabitants of _Samaria_, in _the manner of the God of the land_; and the _Samaritans_ had the _Pentateuch_ from this Priest, as containing the law or _manner of the God of the land_, which he was to teach them.
  • 28) The quoit formerly ufed by the Gre - cians was made of (tones, brafsor iron, which they threw by the help of a thong, put through a hole in the middle of it, but in a manner entirely different from that in which they threw the dart: then 'the hands were lifted, up and extended, whereas the difcus was hurled in the manner* of a bowl.
  • 29) While the speech was breathtaking and inspirational, withholding such information in this manner is the same, in my opionion, as lying.
  • 30) Voting against a person who conducts him or herself in such a manner is absolutely justified.
  • 31) To be challenged in such a manner is an irresistible red flag to men like this, and certainly no less of one because the challenger was a rude, loud, irreverent braggart who had never been victorious in actual air-to-air combat.
  • 32) To try to blame the difficulty away in this manner is a transparently empty dodge.
  • 33) "To help end the streak by contributing in this manner is a huge lift for me," Person said.
  • 34) "Well, you see," expounded John, unruffled, "as an adorer of the sex, and heir to a peerage, I shouldn't want to marry a woman unless I could support her in what they call a manner becoming her rank -- and I couldn't."
  • 35) [text in the screen at this time reads: 'the iron triangle'] One of the companies that operates in this manner is the Carlyle Group.
  • 36) ‘They brighten the streets and fasten the scenery together in the unobtrusive manner of true cultural icons.’
  • 37) ‘Fortunately, individual lions can be dependably identified in an unobtrusive manner.’
  • 38) ‘In a gruesome act of fate, the star famed for that role met her untimely death in a similar manner, but by accident, on December 8, 1971.’
  • 39) ‘While condemning it in the strongest terms, many Westerners admired the courage of women who went willingly to their death in such a manner.’
  • 40) ‘He believes, as should we all, that what is important is the life and work of our great writers, and not the manner of their death.’
  • 41) ‘The murder shocked the entire country because of the nature of the victim and the manner of his death.’
  • 42) ‘A number of the works on exhibit are drawings or collages done on paper in bright colored inks or pastels, which are framed in the conventional manner.’
  • 43) ‘In fact, schools hog the limelight, by celebrating the festival in a customary manner, involving children and teachers.’
  • 44) ‘In response, Killeavy looked to their county star Steven McDonnell who, in his customary manner, pointed.’
  • 45) ‘Unfortunately, I'd listed my jobs from oldest to most recent - which is not the conventional manner.’
  • 46) ‘When the police lodged a case against him recently, he and his supplicants reacted in the customary manner.’
  • 47) ‘A venue as extraordinary as Kingston's Toilet Gallery could hardly celebrate its birthday in a conventional manner.’
  • 48) ‘I took the photograph in an impromptu manner, the manner in which I take most of my photographs.’
  • 49) ‘It seems this team don't like to do things in a conventional manner.’
  • 50) ‘So if you are going to ask another group to allow you to play through them, do so in a courteous manner and at a convenient time in the round.’
  • 51) ‘It would seem that not enough time has passed for the history of the very recent past to be told in a conventional manner.’
  • 52) ‘So, too, negligently failing to treat a patient is as culpable as doing so in a negligent manner, and if death results a manslaughter charge could be brought.’
  • 53) ‘Conceivably the poem was written at the request of the victim's relatives, perhaps in the attempt to redeem a reputation sullied by the manner of his death.’
  • 54) ‘Most people never think about the manner of their death.’
  • 55) ‘The detainee has notice of the grounds for his detention and an opportunity to be heard at a ‘meaningful time and in a meaningful manner.’’
  • 56) ‘Bollinger was ‘working’ in these pictures, but not in the manner of the other artists Fiore depicted.’
  • 57) ‘It is largely devoted to an account of the battle of Actium, but tells it all in the manner of Callimachus, a style wholly unsuited to the subject-matter.’
  • 58) ‘These new works are a bold push forward, and they show the artist entering into the world of storytelling in the manner of a heartsick troubadour.’
  • 59) ‘The title is fashionably silly, in the manner of Flaubert's Parrot, while the subtitle suggests a thesis imperfectly converted into a book.’
  • 60) ‘Will you be working closely with artistic director Damian Cruden, in the manner of your predecessor, Ludo Keston?’
  • 61) ‘He departs agreeably from the normal procedures of the biographer, sometimes a little in the manner of The Quest for Corvo.’
  • 62) ‘In the manner of Giorgio Morandi, Gallego paints objects that become portraits of a time and place defying categorization.’
  • 63) ‘It is as if Yeats, in the manner of the prophetic romantic artist, perceives the historical importance of that year as it happens.’
  • 64) ‘The Theatre Royal is to introduce another avenue for new writing in the Up Front showcases that will precede four mainhouse shows in the manner of film shorts in bygone cinema days.’
  • 65) ‘They are inseparable; taboo love blossoms in the manner of Heavenly Creatures, yet all the while trouble is brewing and Considine is brooding.’
  • 66) ‘There are adverbs of manner, adverbs of place, adverbs of frequency, adverbs of time and adverbs of purpose.’
  • 67) ‘Some writers put an adverb of manner at the beginning of the sentence to catch our attention and make us curious.’
  • 68) ‘Should the linguistic category of ‘manner’ be restricted to semantico-grammatical phenomena?’
  • 69) ‘Undoubtedly his manner towards Shackleton must have appeared quite subservient.’
  • 70) ‘His characteristic manner soon brought customers from near and far and his perfectness in hair styling was always much admired.’
  • 71) ‘She probably had a pretty face to start with, but her manner and grace was quite a study in femininity.’
  • 72) ‘The researchers claim that ‘politeness, manners and etiquette’ are now the pinnacle of chic.’
  • 73) ‘She picked up the same one as him, and began to eat, trying as hard as she could to be polite and use the manners that her mother had taught her.’
  • 74) ‘Politeness and manners were important but etiquette was not a top priority.’
  • 75) ‘When stealing money from financial institutions, he remembers his manners and is polite at all times to the victims of his raids.’
  • 76) ‘Why then, since we all accept that education is, in many ways, a form of social engineering, are manners not part of the school curriculum?’
  • 77) ‘I do not remember being trained in manners and respectful behaviour.’
  • 78) ‘As the week proceeded, we paid more attention to teaching them manners and proper behaviour through games.’
  • 79) ‘There is no doubt manners and social graces are essential pillars to hold up our society.’
  • 80) ‘Meanwhile, Dr. Frankenstein is working on Eva's manners and social skills.’
  • 81) ‘I wonder if the people who trained these officers ever gave them lessons in manners and common courtesy to deal with the citizens who pay their salaries.’
  • 82) ‘Landowners feel they are being taken for granted and nobody has the manners or the courtesy to ask permission to pass through their private lands.’
  • 83) ‘There were also discussions regarding manners and etiquette.’
  • 84) ‘As the article says, it is a plea for the value of manners and their civilizing influence.’
  • 85) ‘Their language is formal and even when they are hostile to each other, manners and politeness reign.’
  • 86) ‘Years and years of classes taken on manners and etiquette and many lectures from her mother had taught her just how to behave around guests.’
  • 87) ‘One learns active ritual as one learns manners.’
  • 88) ‘It was odd; I never blushed, or had the courtesy to mind my manners, or even allow anyone to see this side of me.’
  • 89) ‘He said that his first responsibility was off the court, where he emphasized that his players display courtesy and manners.’
  • 90) ‘Adrian was sure to act appropriately, with manners and courtesy for others.’
  • 91) ‘Any doubts that manners are facing extinction can be dispelled with a peek into school cafeterias.’
  • 92) ‘I am going to make extra effort to use good manners and proper social behavior.’
  • 93) ‘I promise to practice good manners and good behaviour and not to lead a life of idleness.’
  • 94) ‘To be aggressive in behaviour, arrogant in manners and harsh in language is a manifestation of savagery.’
  • 95) ‘In fact, even across the same countries, some habits, manners and ways of being change.’
  • 96) ‘They are as important as table manners or drawing room manners.’
  • 97) ‘Picture the kind of sandwich that is so large you have to cut it in half to maneuver it with any amount of grace and good manners.’
  • 98) ‘While some rules seem a bit quaint, most 19th Century table manners would not be out of place today.’
  • 99) ‘There are so many rules about proper table manners that it would take forever to list every nitpicky item.’
  • 100) ‘They want to burst past the obstacle in their path but good manners and guilt prevents them from doing so.’
  • 101) ‘Bad manners are the outward sign of a seriously selfish individual.’
  • 102) ‘Every country has its own customs of social etiquette and good manners, and Thailand is no exception.’
  • 103) ‘In a display of polite manners I declined the offer of a juice and a nice cup of tea.’
  • 104) ‘Discipline in all walks of life, punctuality, politeness and good manners are expected from the police constables and officers.’
  • 105) ‘The language, behaviour, manners and values have to be acquired in order for the foreigner to be taken as one of them.’
  • 106) ‘Her manners and behaviour were very charming and she was one good looking and well spoken woman.’
  • 107) ‘She forgives him after seeing his politeness and cordial manners during the meal they have together.’
  • 108) ‘She replied quietly, her courteous manners overruling her sullen thoughts.’
  • 109) ‘But Nocte knew that those manners were manifestations of strict rules and traditions.’
  • 110) ‘Politeness, good manners, and willingness to serve are values very strongly encouraged in children.’
  • 111) ‘Social structure encompasses the values, attitudes, manners, and customs of a society.’
  • 112) ‘With a mid-engine design and rear-wheel drive, the Roadster and Coupe have characteristically sporty road manners.’
  • 113) ‘And we're betting that the on-road manners of the vehicles will be those that are most appreciated.’
  • 114) ‘By-wire systems will also allow engineers much greater freedom to quickly dial in desired road manners.’
  • 115) ‘It has disciplined road manners and features excellent trips on the rough roads.’
  • 116) ‘My initial concerns with the cramped interior of the car were alleviated a little by its good road manners.’
  • 117) ‘It's a brutish and large vehicle that has great road manners yet is more versatile than a car.’

Examples

  • 1) Theirs was the best house in the village after the manor house.
  • 2) Rooms in the manor house will be grander still when they are finished in the spring.
  • 3) Here is our pick of the manor houses that are for sale today.
  • 4) Keep calm, carry on and buy a manor house.
  • 5) UPSIDE Its country manor house feel.
  • 6) Today's manor houses may not be homes to a lord, and neighbours may not be swearing allegiance in return for protection.
  • 7) The bare bones were always impressive: at the heart of the complex is a former manor house set in 160 acres of woodland.
  • 8) A whodunnit set in a Victorian country manor, which also combines a love story?
  • 9) The local manor house is set on fire.
  • 10) Dogs staying at the country manor will not be short of bones to dig for.
  • 11) We drove to the country manor hotel on the day and she went to put on the underwear.
  • 12) It is a medieval manor house.
  • 13) Like a grand country manor, a good coat needs reliable foundations.
  • 14) And they weren't the only ones who looked more shopping mall than country manor.
  • 15) The first is an architectural fantasy built in the early 1900s to resemble a medieval manor house.
  • 16) A medieval manor may not have appeared in any document of the time.
  • 17) At the heart of the manor is a country house and lake lodge, with a dozen or so rooms for rent.
  • 18) A listed 300-year-old country manor house surrounded by woods and fields.
  • 19) This is more like Crossroads Motel than a country manor.
  • 20) A leading property barrister has lost his own legal fight on home territory over a dream 3.6 million country manor.
  • 21) Most manor houses are steeped in history that is relatively straightforward, and rewarding, to trace.
  • 22) The 12 rooms are in an old stone manor house, the bar and restaurant in a converted barn.
  • 23) The lavish family home was a 17th century manor with a 300ft fountain the key feature in its vast grounds.
  • 24) The manor was the medieval unit of local government, so its lord was locally all-powerful and his residence reflected his position.
  • 25) ‘Agecroft Hall, a Tudor manor house, was shipped to the United States piece by piece and now draws 20,000 visitors each year.’
  • 26) ‘In the past, the country manor house welcomed gentry for deer hunting.’
  • 27) ‘It is in a walled garden next to Sion Hill Hall, an elegant manor house built in 1912 by the York architect Walter H Brierley.’
  • 28) ‘My room had been the parlor of an ancient manor house before the Occupation.’
  • 29) ‘Before the first shaft was sunk in 1900, the only buildings on this sweep of coast were an ancient manor house and its barns.’
  • 30) ‘When the original hall was built, it was itself a departure from the medieval style of mansion and was the first manor house in the county made of brick and stone.’
  • 31) ‘In the 14th Century a manor house was built on the site and it became a mansion in the 1800s.’
  • 32) ‘This appeared to carry water ducted from the hills north of the site, where North Farm now stands, to either the village or the manor house.’
  • 33) ‘In 1502 the manor house was sold to Sir Henry Clifford, of Skipton Castle.’
  • 34) ‘The Jacobean manor house is crumbling rapidly having lost its roof and now even its walls are in danger of falling.’
  • 35) ‘The peeling frescoes that ornament the living room of a manor house are all that remain to suggest its colonial grandeur.’
  • 36) ‘For the interior alterations and additions to the manor house, Robinson turned to several architects, firstly George Devey.’
  • 37) ‘Visible earthworks include roads, a fishpond, the foundation of a manor house, and 30 peasant houses set out in regular rows.’
  • 38) ‘Money for the estate and a derelict manor house will come from the Millennium Fund, the EU and direct government funds.’
  • 39) ‘The manor house and a group of older cottages are still there, part of a collection of beautiful things that makes La Sagesse special.’
  • 40) ‘Just a few miles away from Woolacombe stands Arlington Court, a Georgian manor house set in acres of rolling Devonshire parkland.’
  • 41) ‘A manor house dating from before 1150 is Britain's oldest continually occupied house, it was claimed today.’
  • 42) ‘The manor house was sold to the Rutsons, a family of Liverpool merchants, in 1839, but they mainly lived elsewhere.’
  • 43) ‘A manor house was a very visible show of a person's wealth.’
  • 44) ‘Medieval descriptions of manor houses are rare and usually brief, but there is a wealth of later material.’
  • 45) ‘In English Ireland they were associated with the reorganization of the land into manors with demesne land and dependent tenants, based to some extent on English models.’
  • 46) ‘Bound to the land, they could not leave the manor without the lord's consent.’
  • 47) ‘Serfs worked the land and produced the goods that the lord and his manor needed.’
  • 48) ‘In 1449, she was expelled from the manor by Lord Moleyns's men, but not without a prodigious struggle.’
  • 49) ‘The operation of these plantations resembled the feudal manors of medieval Europe.’
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