But it is a guiding principle of the Young Royals that—unlike their ancestors—they must be whiter than white.
By giving brief but meaningful homework, teachers can allow enjoyment to replace efficiency as a guiding value for students.
Of course markets and market incentives have their place in guiding everything from career choice to product innovation.
Or do her parents—who are also artists—play a large role in guiding the brush that pulled in well over $200,000 in 2012?
There's this sense of this man with this momentum and guiding ethos and it's just like it evaporates.
But there is a guiding hand in the affairs of man, and we can but trust and follow.
The impelling and guiding motive of his letter is that they may not sin.
The monk, therefore, resolutely entered the covert, guiding himself by the light of the fire as a beacon.
That girl, madam, needs the curb, and you have been guiding her with the snaffle.'
"Go slow" should be the guiding motto of husband and wife in such cases.
late 14c., "to lead, direct, conduct," from Old French guider "to guide, lead, conduct" (14c.), earlier guier, from Frankish *witan "show the way" or a similar Germanic source, from Proto-Germanic *wit- "to know" (cf. German weisen "to show, point out," Old English witan "to see"), from PIE *weid- "to see" (see vision). The form of the French word influenced by Old Provençal guidar (n.) "guide, leader," or Italian guidare, both from the same source. Related: Guided; guiding.
mid-14c., "one who shows the way," from Old French guide, 14c. (alteration of earlier guie), verbal noun from guider (see guide (v.)). In book titles from 1610s; meaning "book of information on local sites" is from 1759. In 18c. France, a "for Dummies" or "Idiot's Guide to" book would have been a guid' âne, literally "guide-ass."
A device or instrument by which something is led into its proper course, such as a grooved director or a catheter guide.