portance

portance

(ˈpɔːtəns)
n
archaic a person's bearing, gait, demeanour, etc
References in classic literature ?
I deemed this knowledge of the utmost im- portance.
LIVES are being saved at a North East health trust thanks to a major project to raise awareness of sep sis - one of the UK's big gest killers - and the im portance of timely treatment.
Friday OSCAR Wilde's most AR Wilde's most popular play, The Importance of Being Ear- portance Earnest.
In fact, I think Michael would make a great motivational speaker when he gets out, talking to young sters and warning them of the im portance of staying on the straight and narrow.
We tried to win the game but football has another thing that has a lot of im- portance in the scores.
Taking the Iberian slave trade into account may shift how we read Othello's description of his past: "Of being taken by the insolent foe / And sold to slavery, of my redemption thence / And portance in my traveler's history" (1.
Religiosity measures respondents' perception of the hm portance of God, praye, and religious teachings and beliefs.
La notion d'abus semble s'inscrire logiquement dans le champ lexical de ces nouvelles expressions et il ne faut pas sous-estimer la portance des designations populaires sur le droit: elles participent a forger le sentiment de justice du moment.
As the mission continues to change and military capabilities continue to expand, the panel members will discuss the portance of mentoring as it relates to embracing change.
hing to active y to day of the given its portance " Brasher, 50, who earned a pounds 2.
Recent controversy over the harms of excessive screening for other chronic diseases reinforces the inv portance of developing a rational screening program for osteoporosis that is based on the best available evidence rather than on health care marketing, advocacy, and public beliefs that have encouraged overtesting and overtreatment in the U.
oo p a portance is remaining a anging world and being a point of reference for politicians and public alike.