By Royston P.
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Extra resources for A parametric model for ordinal response data, with application to estimating age-specific reference
As one author explained: ’Tis therefore a great error for persons of Honor, to think they acquire a Reverence by putting on a Supercilious gravity, looking oily and disdainfully upon all about them: ’tis so far from that, that it gives a suspicion that ’tis but a pageantry of greatness, som mushrome newly sprung up, that stands so stiff and swells so much . . On the other side, . . a kind look or word from a Superior, is strangely charming . . 59 The courtesy works also advised that one could properly relax somewhat before inferiors.
But Mr. ”35 Thus both Sewall and Sergeant prompted Pemberton to watch his behavior. Their concern was shared by even the earliest Massachusetts leaders, who made conscious efforts to appear digniﬁed before their subjects. In 1636, for example, they agreed not to ﬁght before the people. ”36 From the beginning, then, the Puritan elite felt that they had certain standards to maintain in their behavior with each other and in public. This is probably why they acquired the courtesy works found in their libraries, for these works cataloged the manners we occasionally witness in their diaries.
Della Casa claimed: The English . . embrace one another in token of union and friendship; and shake hands to intimate a league and contract . . [of] mutual defence; and clap one another upon the shoulder . . in token of familar acquaintance: and kiss the lips . . an expression of amitie and dearness, . . and kiss the hand . . in signiﬁcation of sacred reverence. Scattered diary entries suggest that the Puritan elite ﬁt this description. 49 Puritan writers and courtesy authors warned all classes against talking too much.