Definition of Mindedness

1. Noun. The state of being minded in a particular way (as in (term narrow-mindedness), (term absent-mindedness)). ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Mindedness

1. [n -ES]

Mindedness Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Mindedness

mind the store
mind you
mind your own beeswax
mindbending
mindblindness
mindblower
mindblowers
mindblowing
mindblown
mindboggling
mindbogglingly
minde
minded
minded(p)
mindedly
mindedness (current term)
mindednesses
minder
minders
mindes
mindful
mindfull
mindfully
mindfulness

Literary usage of Mindedness

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Social Welfare Forum: Official Proceedings [of The] Annual Meeting by Conference of Charities and Correction (U.S.), National Conference on Social Welfare, American Social Science Association, National Conference of Social Work (U.S.) (1896)
"From the first generation of feeble-mindedness in any direct line of descent, we look back for explanation to complex influences which in themselves have no ..."

2. The Nicomachean Ethics of Aristotle by Aristotle (1891)
"He who deserves little and claims little is tem- 5 perate [or modest], but not high-minded: for high- mindedness [or greatness of soul] implies greatness, ..."

3. Inductive Sociology: A Syllabus of Methods, Analyses and Classifications by Franklin Henry Giddings (1901)
"Dogmatic or Formal Like-mindedness. — More complex than sympathetic like-mindedness is the like-mindedness that is dogmatically radical or dogmatic and ..."

4. Problems of Child Welfare by George Benjamin Mangold (1914)
"Consequently we may expect heredity to be a much more important cause of feeble-mindedness than of mere retardation. a. Feeble-mindedness, How Caused. ..."

5. Readings in Descriptive and Historical Sociology by Franklin Henry Giddings (1906)
"Like-mindedness When the simultaneous like-responses of a plural number of individuals have developed through the consciousness of kind into concerted ..."

6. Mark Twain: A Biography : the Personal and Literary Life of Samuel Langhorne by Albert Bigelow Paine (1912)
"By no means was Mark Twain's absent-mindedness a development of old age. On the two occasions following he was in the very heyday of his mental strength. ..."

7. Proceedings of the National Conference of Charities and Correction, at the by National Conference of Charities and Correction (U.S.). Session (1896)
"S. From the first generation of feeble-mindedness in any direct line of descent, we look back for explanation to complex influences which in themselves have ..."

8. An Introduction to Child Psychology by Charles Wilkin Waddell (1918)
"This is due to a lack of uniformity in the tests used, to a lack of agreement as to just what degree of defect shall be termed feeble-mindedness, ..."

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