plural noun Sociology.
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Origin of mores
SYNONYMS FOR mores
Words nearby mores
Example sentences from the Web for mores
Women have long expressed their sexuality—and the mores of the time—through their choice of undergarments.
The change is not in the mores of France, but in its geopolitical and economic history.Dominique Strauss-Kahn Settles With Maid: How the Case Changed France|Christopher Dickey|December 11, 2012|DAILY BEAST
But the anxious tone was not merely due to the mores of his time.Sometimes Memoirs, Especially by Our Own Kin, Tell Us More Than They Intend|Louisa Thomas|June 16, 2011|DAILY BEAST
But by night, some say, the mores of a male-controlled culture dominate.
In Egypt, it has not obliterated the mores of a place that has known better times.
As such it constitutes the mores, or moral customs, of a group and is no longer to be regarded as an individual possession.Introduction to the Science of Sociology|Robert E. Park
Nothing can ever change them but the unconscious and imperceptible movement of the mores.
A concubine may be a woman who has a defined and legally guaranteed relation to one man, if the mores have so determined.
Inevitably they reflect the mores of the time, but do not emphasize them unduly.Edison's Conquest of Mars|Garrett Putnam Serviss
When she is spared she has no rational place in the society; therefore widows were a problem which the mores had to solve.
British Dictionary definitions for mores
Word Origin for mores
Cultural definitions for mores
The customs and manners of a social group or culture. Mores often serve as moral guidelines for acceptable behavior but are not necessarily religious or ethical.