English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishethose‧thos /ˈiːθɒs $ ˈiːθɑːs/ noun [singular]  BELIEVEthe set of ideas and moral attitudes that are typical of a particular group a community in which people lived according to an ethos of sharing and caring
Examples from the Corpus
ethosIn the late '60s, thousands of people lived according to an ethos of sharing and caring.It alerts one to the importance of contextual factors such as those relating to the institution's regulations, resources and ethos.What should remain constant is ethos.The dominant male ethos even leads to an unspoken complicity between cop and criminal.There is now a growing conviction that the religious sources for a new public ethos have to be mobilised again.Any traces have been obliterated by the advance of the ethos that we have inherited from our Cro-Magnon ancestors.Western art reflected the ethos of its society as surely as Soviet art.
From Longman Business Dictionaryethose‧thos /ˈiːθɒsˈiːθɑːs/ noun [singular] the set of ideas, aims, and moral attitudes belonging to the members of an organizationGetting a bit of the American ethos into the business has been a good thing.The company ethos is to value part-time workers as much as full-time staff. see also corporate culture
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