[ree-ahr-muh-muh nt] /riˈɑr mə mənt/
a worldwide movement initiated by Frank Buchman in 1938 as a successor to the Oxford Group, and maintaining that the practice of high morality in public and private life is the key to world betterment.
[mawr-uh l, mor-] /ˈmɔr əl, ˈmɒr-/ adjective 1. of, relating to, or concerned with the principles or rules of right conduct or the distinction between right and wrong; ethical: moral attitudes. 2. expressing or conveying truths or counsel as to right conduct, as a speaker or a literary work. 3. founded on the fundamental principles […]
noun 1. the ability to determine the rightness or wrongness of actions.
- Moral support
Emotional or psychological backing, as opposed to material help. For example, There’s not much I can do at the doctor’s office, but I’ll come with you to give you moral support. [ Late 1800s ]
noun 1. the branch of theology dealing with principles of moral conduct. noun 1. the branch of theology dealing with ethics