Conduct may refer to:

  • Behavior
    • a personal behavior, a way of acting and showing one's behaviour
    • using hand gestures to direct
  • Action (philosophy), in relation to moral or ethical precepts
  • Conducting a musical ensemble

Other articles related to "conduct":

Moral Disengagement
... moral reactions from inhumane conduct by disabling the mechanism of self-condemnation ... Generally, moral standards are adopted to serve as guides and deterrents for conduct ... Self-sanctions keep conduct in line with these internal standards ...
Case No. 111-97-TC
... its characterization of homosexuality as "abnormal conduct" that should be treated medically rather than penally sanctioned ... stating that "it is clear that even though should not be a judicially punishable conduct, the protection of the family and of minors requires that it not be a socially exalted conduct" ...
Maestro (TV Series) - Format
... the students is to prove that they have what it takes to conduct a piece in the London section of Proms in the Park ... In August the students conduct in the weekly show, which is broadcast on BBC Two in front of a studio audience and an international judging panel made up of acknowledged experts in the field ... The contestants conduct the BBC Concert Orchestra (and also learn how to conduct a large choir — in this case, the BBC Symphony Chorus) ...
Codes Of Conduct
... A code of conduct is a set of rules outlining the responsibilities of or proper practices for an individual, party or organization. 2007 International Good Practice Guidance, "Defining and Developing an Effective Code of Conduct for Organizations", the International Federation of ...

Famous quotes containing the word conduct:

    I can imagine no more comfortable frame of mind for the conduct of life than a humorous resignation.
    W. Somerset Maugham (1874–1966)

    Hollywood keeps before its child audiences a string of glorified young heroes, everyone of whom is an unhesitating and violent Anarchist. His one answer to everything that annoys him or disparages his country or his parents or his young lady or his personal code of manly conduct is to give the offender a “sock” in the jaw.... My observation leads me to believe that it is not the virtuous people who are good at socking jaws.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)

    All the philosophy, therefore, in the world, and all the religion, which is nothing but a species of philosophy, will never be able to carry us beyond the usual course of experience, or give us measures of conduct and behaviour different from those which are furnished by reflections on common life. No new fact can ever be inferred from the religious hypothesis; no event foreseen or foretold; no reward or punishment expected or dreaded, beyond what is already known by practice and observation.
    David Hume (1711–1776)