lifemanship


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lifemanship

(ˈlaɪfmənˌʃɪp)
n
the art or skill of achieving success or acquiring an advantage over others
References in periodicals archive ?
Participants may have chosen horses because there are programs and trainings already available for equine-assisted therapy, such as Eagala and Natural Lifemanship (Chandler, 2012).
Competition or"lifemanship" (349) and violence are themes running throughout Mailer's life and career, from his combative public persona to his interest in boxing, as in The Fight (1975), and in "The White Negro," Mailer sees life as a zero sum game in which there are clear winners (hipsters) and losers (squares).
Comedy, with Ian Carmichael and Terry-Thomas, about a born loser who enrols at the College of Lifemanship and turns his life around by learning how to charm and cheat his way to the top with the minimum of effort 1960 ***
Herman sadly wrote, "No Peter Pan, Piglet or Pooh; no Holmes, Zapp or Bond; no Ratty or Rumpole." Don't bother looking for Stephen Potter in the Cambridge History, either: the author of Lifemanship is not there.
Not successful by financial standards, but a master in lifemanship; he enjoyed nothing more than a good crack, he had many friends and a few bosom cronies, he loved the land, and he lived for his family.
BORN loser Ian Carmichael enrols at the College of Lifemanship, a school for scoundrels run by Alastair Sim.
* http://bbll.com/ch26.html "Lessons in Lifemanship"--practical advice on how to motivate others.
nearly as much as in lifemanship, and so he eschewed any attempt to