English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtolerationtol‧e‧ra‧tion /ˌtɒləˈreɪʃən $ ˌtɑː-/ noun [uncountable]  LET/ALLOWwillingness to allow people to believe what they want without being criticized or punished religious toleration
Examples from the Corpus
tolerationAnd she added something po-faced about toleration and talent.However, instead of being welcomed warmly, Laura is greeted with chilly toleration and ill-concealed resentment.These were avoided, as the homeless mentally ill tend to have a low toleration for lengthy interviews.These determined sects emerged in the time of toleration as the early centres of Dissent.There were controversies about various forms of Church Government and many sects flourished at this time of religious toleration.There were even attempts by Anglican groups to prevent the Dissenters from enjoying the toleration they were offered after 1687.What was achieved in 1689 was certainly not what Anglicans such as Nottingham wanted, toleration without comprehension.
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