Habit or Habits may refer to:

  • Habit (psychology), an acquired pattern of behavior that often occurs automatically
    • Drug addiction is sometimes referred to as "having a drug habit".
  • Habituation, non-associative learning in which there is a progressive diminution of behavioral response probability with repetition of a stimulus
  • Crystal habit, as it applies to the typical appearance of minerals
  • Religious habit, a distinctive dress worn by the members of a religious order
  • Riding habit, riding clothes worn for hunting or for exhibition
  • Habit (biology), the instinctive actions of animals and the natural tendencies or growth form of plants
  • Habit (album), the third album by late Korean pop singer U;Nee
  • "Habit" (song), a song by Pearl Jam
  • Habits (album), an album by Neon Trees
  • Habit evidence, a term used in the law of evidence
  • Habit (film), 1997 horror film

Other articles related to "habit":

Desire (emotion) - Contemporary Spiritual Perspective
... and going back over the past, powered by nothing more than habit ... Every habit is a track left by desire ... When a desire has been reduced to the level of a habit or idea it can be dealt with and eliminated fairly quickly by observation - seeing it for what it is ...
... was the subject of a study that aimed to investigate the assumed carnivorous habit among liverworts ... The epiphytic habit of the genus, requiring all nutrients to be acquired from rainwater, is similar to the habit of known carnivorous plants ...
Mallee (habit)
... Mallee is the growth habit of certain eucalypt species that grow with multiple stems springing from an underground lignotuber, usually to a height of no more than ten metres ... Eucalyptus, many of which naturally grow in a mallee habit, and some of which grow as single-stemmed trees initially but recover in mallee form if burnt to the ground by bushfire ... be used as a noun in reference to species or individual plants with a mallee habit ...

Famous quotes containing the word habit:

    The great pines stand at a considerable distance from each other. Each tree grows alone, murmurs alone, thinks alone. They do not intrude upon each other. The Navajos are not much in the habit of giving or of asking help. Their language is not a communicative one, and they never attempt an interchange of personality in speech. Over their forests there is the same inexorable reserve. Each tree has its exalted power to bear.
    Willa Cather (1873–1947)

    When one begins to live by habit and by quotation, one has begun to stop living.
    James Baldwin (1924–1987)

    I am not in the habit of taking baritones to supper.
    Eric Taylor, Leroux, and Arthur Lubin. Raoul Daubert (Edgar Barrier)