society

listen to the pronunciation of society
İngilizce - Türkçe
toplum

Filozoflar tarafından aydınlatılmamış bir toplum şarlatanlar tarafından aptal yerine konulurlar. - Any society not enlightened by philosophers is fooled by quacks.

O, toplumun müziğe âşık dediği kişidir. - He's what society calls a real lover of music.

{i} çevre
{i} topluluk

On iki müzisyen bir topluluk oluşturdu. - Twelve musicians constitute the society.

ortaklık
polite society sosyete
(Ticaret) kulüp
kurum
şirket
dostluk
dernek

Dernek 1990 yılında kurulmuştu.. - The society was founded in 1990.

cemiyet

Tom gizli bir cemiyetin üyesiydi. - Tom was a member of a secret society.

sosyete

Bir sosyete moda toplumda iyi tanınan ve sosyal faaliyetlere ve eğlenceye düşkün bir kişidir. - A socialite is a person who is well known in fashionable society and is fond of social activities and entertainment.

Sami, Kuzey Carolina yüksek sosyetesinde büyüdü. - Sami grew up in North Carolina high society.

arkadaşlık
society life sosyete hayatı
leader of society toplum hayatında lider
avoid the society of arkadaşlığından kaçınmak
içtimai teşekkül
millet

Milletler insan toplumunda son evrim aşaması mı? - Are nations the last stage of evolution in human society?

sosyetik
camia
society and environment
(Eğitim) toplum ve cevre
society and literature
toplum ve edebiyat
society engineers
toplum mühendisleri
society gossip column
sosyete sütunu
society of citizens
(Politika, Siyaset) yurttaşlar toplumu
society of the spectacle
gösteri toplumu
society primitive
ilkel toplum
society life
sosyete hayatı
Society for the Elevation of Kurdistan
Kürdistan Teali Cemiyeti, which was founded in İstanbul in 1918
Society for the Protection of Children
çocuk esirgeme kurumu
society for protection of children
Çocuk esirgeme kurumu
society islands
toplum adalar
society of jesus
Cizvit rahipleri
Society of Friends
{i} kuveykır
Society of Friends
(isim) kuveykır
Society of Jesus
cizvit
society of friends
arkadaşlar topluluğu
society of the spectacle
(Sosyoloji, Toplumbilim) gösteri toplumu [debord]
civil society services
Toplum hizmetleri
societies
kurumlar
affluent society
(Ticaret) zengin toplum
agricultural society
tarım toplumu
building society
(Ticaret) inşaat şirketi
civil society
burjuva toplumu
consumer society
tüketim toplumu
cooperative society
(Ticaret) kooperatif şirket
cream of the society
(deyim) yüksek sosyete
decent society
temiz toplum
exclude from society
toplumdan dışlamak
global civil society
(Politika, Siyaset) küresel sivil toplum
influence the society
toplumu etkilemek
join society
topluma katılmak
knowledge society
(Ticaret) sanayi ötesi toplum
knowledge society
(Ticaret) bilgi toplumu
loan society
(Ticaret) ödünç para veren şirket
ottoman society
osmanlı toplumu
plural society
çoğulcu toplum
secret society
komita
Friendly Society
Yardımlaşma Derneği
building society
yapı kooperatifi
choral society
koro
classless society
sınıfsız toplum
consumer society
tüketici derneği
consumption society
tüketim toplumu
high society
sosyete

Sami, Kuzey Carolina yüksek sosyetesinde büyüdü. - Sami grew up in North Carolina high society.

high society
yüksek sosyete

Sami, Kuzey Carolina yüksek sosyetesinde büyüdü. - Sami grew up in North Carolina high society.

honorary society
onursal topluluk
philharmonic society
filarmoni topluluğu
secret society
gizli dernek
temperance society
içkiyle mücadele derneği
Animal Welfare Society
Hayvanları Koruma Cemiyeti
Committee of Union and Progress of Society
İttihat ve Terakki Fırkası
Green Crescent Society
YEŞİLAY Cemiyeti
a pillar of society
topluma dayanak olan kimse, nüfuzlu kimse; bir yerin eşrafından olan biri
ancient society
Eski toplum
civic society
sivil toplum
civil society approach
sivil toplumculuk
co operative society
co operatif toplum
cooperative society
kooperatif toplum
deschooling society
okulsuz toplum
fleet society
donanma cemiyeti
honor society
onursal topluluk
information society
bilgi toplumu
just society
Sadece toplum
learned society
öğrendim toplum
mass society
Tek tıp insan öngörüsüyle kitle haline getirilmiş toplum
mutual improvement society
karşılıklı dayanışma derneği
open society
açık toplum
peculiar to a society
topluma özgü
pet society
Evcil hayvan toplumu
royal society of arts
kraliyet zümresine ait sanat
spend time in the society of one´s friends
arkadaşlarıyla vakit geçirmek
throwaway society
depozitosuz toplum
traditional society
(Sosyoloji, Toplumbilim) Geleneksel toplum
transnational civil society
ulus olmanın ötesinde sivil toplum
turkish linguistic society
Türk Dil Kurumu
warrior-society
(Sosyoloji, Toplumbilim) Savaşçı toplum/topluluk
agrarian society
(Ticaret) tarımsal toplum
architecture and society
(Mimarlık) mimari ve toplum
architecture and society
mimarlık ve toplum
beneficial to society
topluma faydalı
beneficial to society
topluma yararlı
benevolent society
(isim) hayır kurumu
benevolent society
(Politika, Siyaset) hayır cemiyeti
benevolent society
{i} hayır kurumu
bourgeois society
burjuva toplum
challenges of modern society
(Askeri) modern toplumun sorunları
choral society
koro topluluğu
civilized society
medeni toplum
classification society
(Ticaret) gemi klasman şirketi
communism and society
(Politika, Siyaset) komünizm ve toplum
cooperative housing society
konut kooperatifi
cooperative housing society
yapı kooperatifi
cooperative society
(Avrupa Birliği) kooperatif ortaklıkları
cooperative society of labor
işçi emek kooperatifleri
courtly society
saray toplumu
cream of society
elit tabaka
cream of society
seçkinler
culture and society
(Eğitim) kültür ve toplum
debating society
tartışmalar düzenleyen dernek
egalitarian society
eşitlikçi toplum
every segment of society
toplumun her kesimi
fabian society
ılımlı sosyalist bir dernek (İng.)
fraternal society
kardeşlik derneği
friendly society
(Politika, Siyaset) hayır cemiyeti
housing society
(İnşaat) konut derneği
literature and society
edebiyat ve toplum
medieval society
(Tarih) ortaçağ toplumu
mining society
maden şirketi
multiethnic society
(Politika, Siyaset) çok etnikli toplum
music and society
müzik ve toplum
mutual society
(Politika, Siyaset) hayır cemiyeti
open society
(Sosyoloji, Toplumbilim) açık toplum (popper)
paperless society
kagitsiz toplum
philharmonic society
müzikseverler topluluğu
pillar of society
(deyim) topluma dayanak olan kimse,nufuzlu kimse ornegin ogretmen,doktor ,yargic
polite society
sosyete
polite society
kibarlar
political society
(Politika, Siyaset) politik toplum
religion and society
(Eğitim) din ve toplum
rent seeking society
(Ticaret) rant yaratan toplum
retail society
(Ticaret) tüketim kooperatifi
retail society
(Ticaret) istihlak kooperatifi
secret society
gizli cemiyet
service society
hizmet kurumu
the dregs of society
ayaktakımı, döküntü
the family is the unit of society
aile toplumun çekirdeğidir
the pillars of society
(deyim) topluma dayanak olan kimse,nufuzlu kimse ornegin ogretmen,doktor ,yargic
theater and society
tiyatro ve toplum
tribal society
kabile toplumu
useful to society
topluma yararlı
useful to society
topluma faydalı
village society
köy derneği
warrior society
savaşçı toplum
İngilizce - İngilizce
A long-standing group of people sharing cultural aspects such as language, dress, norms of behavior and artistic forms

This society has been known for centuries for its colorful clothing and tight-knit family structure.

A number of people joined by mutual consent to deliberate, determine and act a common goal
The people of one’s country or community taken as a whole
The sum total of all voluntary interrelations between individuals
high society

Smith was first introduced into society at the Duchess of Grand Fenwick's annual rose garden party.

A group of people who meet from time to time to engage in a common interest; an association or organization

It was then that they decided to found a society of didgeridoo-playing unicyclists.

an extended social group having a distinctive cultural and economic organization the fashionable elite
{n} company, fraternity, pertnership, union
_____________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________________
[n] A population of humans or other animals that has an organized way of life
A community, nation, or broad grouping of people having common traditions, institutions, and collective activities and interests
A society is the people who live in a country or region, their organizations, and their way of life. We live in a capitalist society. those responsible for destroying our African heritage and the fabric of our society
The relationship of men to one another when associated in any way; companionship; fellowship; company
The organizations, institutions, and collective patterns of human relations "Society" includes government, education systems, the civil sector, health systems, volunteer organizations, patterns of crime, history, tradition, culture, and any other aspect of human life on earth that relates primarily to how we live and cooperate together in social groups
A number of persons associated for any temporary or permanent object; an association for mutual or joint usefulness, pleasure, or profit; a social union; a partnership; as, a missionary society
self-evident and trite, especially as an essay starter Making it even more redundant ("in our modern-day society of today") does not improve it The word is nearly meaningless in a phrase like "attitudes in society " As opposed to what? Attitudes out of society? Attitudes in the jungle?
the fashionable elite
An abbreviation for the Society for Creative Anachronism See also SCA
an extended social group having a distinctive cultural and economic organization
Society is people in general, thought of as a large organized group. This reflects attitudes and values prevailing in society He maintains Islam must adapt to modern society
A group of people who meet from time to time to engage in a common interest
A group of persons forming a single community with some common interests
All those who are, or believe they are, affected by the organisation, other than its people, customers and partners
{i} group of people who have joined together to pursue a common interest or goal, association, organization; community; human beings and the relations between them; rich upper class; fellowship, companionship
A society is an organization for people who have the same interest or aim. the North of England Horticultural Society. the historical society. = association
From a Latin root meaning "companion " Society in the broadest sense refers to the entirety of a community, the whole web of living relationships among people, their Culture, and their Environment
the rich, privileged, and fashionable social class
A group of individuals exhibiting intelligence interacting among them through social actions
{s} of or pertaining to the upper class
The persons, collectively considered, who live in any region or at any period; any community of individuals who are united together by a common bond of nearness or intercourse; those who recognize each other as associates, friends, and acquaintances
a formal association of people with similar interests; "he joined a golf club"; "they formed a small lunch society"; "men from the fraternal order will staff the soup kitchen today"
A network of human relations that includes three interacting elements: (1) ideas (intangible objects of thought, including values and ideologies), (2) institutions (formal patterns of relations that link people together to accomplish a goal), and (3) material things (natural resources, land and manufactured goods)
-See Structured society
Specifically, the more cultivated portion of any community in its social relations and influences; those who mutually give receive formal entertainments
The people of one's country or community taken as a whole
Connection; participation; partnership
A fairly large number of people who live in the same territory, are relatively independent of people outside it, and participate in a common culture (p 67)
the state of being with someone; "he missed their company"; "he enjoyed the society of his friends"
Members tend to refer to the group and its ways by the word "society" without qualifiers, which occasionally produces some amusing misunderstandings with the mundane world -- where other meanings for the word are more common
Society is the rich, fashionable people in a particular place who meet on social occasions. the high season for society weddings. see also building society. American Anti Slavery Society Audubon Society National Cincinnati Society of the Fabian Society friendly society Friends Society of Great Society hunting and gathering society John Birch Society National Geographic Society secret society Society Islands Students for a Democratic Society society verse Society of the Friends of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen International Society for Krishna Consciousness ISKCON Royal Society of London for the Promotion of Natural Knowledge
soc
Society Islands
A group of islands in the South Pacific; part of French Polynesia
Society of Jesus
An order of Roman Catholic clergy, the Jesuits, having a tradition of education, theological scholarship, and missionary work
Society Islands
Archipelago (pop., 1996: 189,522), western French Polynesia. Its chief island is Tahiti. The Society Islands comprise two groups, the Windward Islands and the Leeward Islands. They are volcanic in origin and mountainous. Claimed for Britain in 1767, the islands were visited in 1769 by Capt. James Cook with a scientific expedition of the Royal Society (hence their name). They were claimed by France in 1768 and became a French protectorate in 1842, a French colony in 1881, and a part of French Oceania in 1903. Their chief products are copra and pearls
Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals
U.S.-based organization which tries to house and protect abandoned animals
Society for Worldwide Interbank Financial Transactions
{i} SWIFT, message writing system of electronic bank transfers
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals
organization which takes care of abandoned animals
Society for the Protection of Nature
group that seeks to preserve natural resources
Society for the Protection of Nature in Israel
group which deals with protecting all the plants and wildlife in Israel as well as being responsible for approving organized trips
Society of Friends
{i} Religious Society of Friends, Quakers, Christian sect founded in England in 1652 by George Fox having no formal sacraments or priesthood and opposing violence (the basic belief of the Society of Friends is that divine revelation is instantaneous and individual)
Society of Friends
A Christian denomination, founded in the mid-17th century in England, that rejects formal sacraments, a formal creed, a priesthood, and violence; the Quakers. the formal name of the Quakers. known as Quakers Protestant denomination that arose in England in the mid-17th century. The movement began with radical English Puritans called Seekers, who rejected the Anglican church and other existing Protestant sects. They took their faith from itinerant preachers such as George Fox, who emphasized "inward light," or inward apprehension of God, as the source of religious authority. Quaker meetings are characterized by patient silence in which members wait for inspiration to speak. The movement grew rapidly after 1650 (when a judge gave them their name because "we bid them tremble at the word of God"), but its members were often persecuted or imprisoned for rejecting the state church and refusing to pay tithes or swear oaths. Some emigrated to America, where they were persecuted in Massachusetts Bay Colony but found toleration in Rhode Island and in the Quaker colony of Pennsylvania, which was chartered by Charles II under the sponsorship of William Penn in 1681. Other marks that became characteristic of Quakerism were plain speech and dress, pacifism, and opposition to slavery. The group also emphasizes philanthropy, especially aid to refugees and famine victims; the American Friends Service Committee and (British) Friends Service Council shared the 1947 Nobel Peace Prize
Society of Jesus
Roman Catholic religious order for men founded by Saint Ignatius of Loyola in 1534, the Jesuits
Society of Jesus
An order of regular clergy, founded by Saint Ignatius of Loyola in 1534, that is strongly committed to education, theological scholarship, and missionary work. the formal name of the Jesuits, a large and respected society of Roman Catholic priests, which was established in the 16th century by St Ignatius Loyola to do missionary work (=to spread the Catholic religion) and to set up Catholic universities in many parts of the world
Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers
{i} SMPTE, international professional association of engineers working in the motion picture industry founded in the United States in 1916 with a purpose to develop the motion imaging field and standardize the industry
Society of the Cincinnati
Hereditary, military, and patriotic organization formed in 1783 by officers who had served in the American Revolution. The group's aims were to promote union, maintain war-forged friendships, and help members in need. Membership was offered to all officers and their eldest male descendants. George Washington was its first president. The group took its name from the Roman citizen-soldier Cincinnatus. The city of Cincinnati was named in its honour in 1790
society column
column in a newspaper that deals with reporting about famous people in society
society columns
sections of a newspaper that deal with gossip regarding the act of famous people
society islands
an island group of French Polynesia in the South Pacific east of Samoa
bonfire society
a large group of people who celebrate bonfire night on the 5th of November by processing through the streets of their town or village and do other smaller events throughout the rest of the year
building society
A type of financial institution which traditionally was based on lending money (as mortgages) to society members to buy houses, from other members pooled savings and/or money borrowed wholesale
civil society
All of the institutions, voluntary organizations and corporate bodies that are less than the state but greater than the family
civil-society
Attributive form of civil society, noun

A civil-society expert is coming to talk at our uni.

collection society
Any organisation which manages or administers copyright or rights related to copyright as its sole purpose or as one of its main purposes
global society
The societies of the world considered as a single entity as a result of globalization
high society
The socially interacting wealthy fashionable elite of a society, especially in Western societies
learned society
An organization that exists to promote an academic discipline or group of disciplines
mutual admiration society
A group of two or more people, in a workplace or other social environment, who routinely express considerable esteem and support for one another, sometimes to the point of exaggeration or pretense

Those two are incessantly flattering one another. They've formed an utterly nauseating mutual admiration society!.

pay one's debt to society
To serve time in prison or a similar correctional facility
polite society
The elite or upper crust of society

The members of polite society had become inbred in behavior, living by outdated rules and concerned with dusty glories and old feuds.

polite society
That portion of society that is concerned with (or cares about) etiquette and proper behavior, with politeness

His antics might be accepted by backwoods dwellers, but in polite society he appeared uncouth.

stakeholder society
The concept, within the New Labour movement, that members of a society have both rights from it, and duties or responsibilities to it
Animal Welfare Society
Animal welfare is the viewpoint that animals, especially those under human care, should not suffer unnecessarily, including where the animals are used for food, work, companionship, or research. This position usually focuses on the morality of human action (or inaction), as opposed to making deeper political or philosophical claims about the status of animals, as is the case for an animal rights viewpoint. For this reason animal welfare organizations may use the word humane in their title or position statements
just society
The Just Society was a rhetorical device used by Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau to illustrate his vision for the nation. He first used the term in the 1968 Liberal Party leadership contest, at the height of "Trudeaumania", and it came to be seen as one of his trademark phrases
learned society
A learned society is an organization that exists to promote an academic discipline or group of disciplines. Membership may be open to all, may require possession of some qualification, or may be an honor conferred by election, as is the case with the oldest learned societies, such as the Italian Accademia dei Lincei (founded 1603), the Académie Française (founded 1635), the Royal Society of London (founded 1660) or the Sodalitas Litterarum Vistulana (founded 1488)
literary society
A literary society is a group of people interested in literature. In the modern sense, this refers to a society that wants to promote one genre of literature or a specific writer. Modern literary societies typically promote research about their chosen author or genre, publish newsletters, and hold meetings where research findings can be presented and discussed. Some are more academic and scholarly, while others are more social groups of amateurs who appreciate a chance to discuss their favourite writer with other hobbyists. Historically, literary society has also referred to salons such as those of Madame de Stael, Madame Geoffrin and Madame de Tencin in pre-Revolutionary France, and student groups at colleges and universities in the United States
mass society
In which the population is largely homogeneous and is strongly influenced by the mass media
American Anti-Slavery Society
Main activist arm of the U.S. abolition movement, which sought an immediate end to slavery in the country (see abolitionism). Cofounded in 1833 by William Lloyd Garrison and Arthur Tappan, it promoted the formation of state and local auxiliaries to agitate for abolition. Despite violent opposition, by 1840 the group had 2,000 auxiliaries and more than 150,000 members, including Theodore Weld and Wendell Phillips. Its most effective public meetings featured testimony by former slaves, including Frederick Douglass and William Wells Brown. In 1839 it split into two factions: a radical group led by Garrison that denounced the Constitution as supportive of slavery and a moderate faction led by Tappan that led to the birth of the Liberty Party
American Cancer Society
ACS an organization in the US that provides money for scientists who are studying the causes of cancer and trying to find cures for it. It also gives information to help prevent people getting cancer
Audubon Society
American organization devoted to the preservation of wildlife and the environment
Audubon Society
an organization in the US that works to protect wild birds
Composers and Authors Society
organization that supports Israeli composers and poets
Fabian Society
Socialist society founded in 1883-84 in London, to establish a democratic socialist state in Britain. The name derived from Fabius Maximus Cunctator, whose elusive tactics in avoiding pitched battles led to victory over stronger forces. Fabians believed in evolutionary socialism rather than revolution, and used public meetings and lectures, research, and publishing to educate the public. Important early members included George Bernard Shaw and Sidney and Beatrice Webb. They helped organize a separate party that became the Labour Party in 1906, and many Labour members of Parliament have been Fabians
Flat Earth Society
an organization which believes that the Earth is flat and that science cannot be trusted. People sometimes mention its name when they are talking about someone whose ideas are impractical or unscientific
Great Society
Slogan used in 1965 by Pres. Lyndon B. Johnson to identify his legislative program of national reform. In his first State of the Union address, Johnson described his vision of a "Great Society" that would include a "war on poverty" and federal support for education, medical care for the elderly, and legal protection for African Americans deprived of voting rights by state regulations. He also proposed a new department of housing and urban development to coordinate federal housing projects. Congress enacted almost all his programs, the largest number of such measures since the New Deal. See also Civil Rights Act of 1964; Medicare and Medicaid
Great War Historical Society
international organization that was established to promote the history of the World War I (based in California, USA), GWHS
Hemlock Society
an organization in the US which aims to change the law that prevents helping seriously ill people to die if they wish to. The organization gives advice to such people and their families. There is a similar organization in the UK called Exit
Humane Society
a US organization that takes care of unwanted pets, especially ones that were treated cruelly, and tries to find them new homes. It also encourages people to treat animals better
International Society for Krishna Consciousness
officially International Society for Krishna Consciousness (ISKCON) 20th-century Hindu religious movement. It was founded in the U.S. by A.C. Bhaktivedanta Swami (1896-1977) in 1965. The organization claims a lineage of spiritual masters dating back to Caitanya (1485-1534?), whom it regards as an incarnation of Krishna. Hare Krishna became popular in the U.S. and Europe among young people of the 1960s and '70s counterculture, who often appeared in public places dressed in saffron robes, chanting, dancing, and asking for contributions. Members of the group are vegetarians. They renounce alcohol and drugs and chant several hours every day. Peace and joy are to be gained by surrendering to Krishna. Since the founder's death in 1977, the communes in which many members live have been governed by an international commission. The movement has endured several schisms since its founding and was among the first groups to be attacked by anticult organizations
International Society for Krishna Consciousness ISKCON
officially International Society for Krishna Consciousness (ISKCON) 20th-century Hindu religious movement. It was founded in the U.S. by A.C. Bhaktivedanta Swami (1896-1977) in 1965. The organization claims a lineage of spiritual masters dating back to Caitanya (1485-1534?), whom it regards as an incarnation of Krishna. Hare Krishna became popular in the U.S. and Europe among young people of the 1960s and '70s counterculture, who often appeared in public places dressed in saffron robes, chanting, dancing, and asking for contributions. Members of the group are vegetarians. They renounce alcohol and drugs and chant several hours every day. Peace and joy are to be gained by surrendering to Krishna. Since the founder's death in 1977, the communes in which many members live have been governed by an international commission. The movement has endured several schisms since its founding and was among the first groups to be attacked by anticult organizations
Internet Society
ISOC, association devoted to promoting the growth and development of the Internet
Israel Society for the Prevention of Smoking
Israeli organization that works to prevent smoking among Israelis
Jewish burial society
Jewish religious organization which buries the dead (Israel)
John Birch Society
a very right-wing organization started in the US during the 1950s to fight Communism. Organization founded in 1958 by Robert H. Welch, Jr. (1899-1985), a retired American candymaker, to combat communism and promote ultraconservative causes. It was named for an American missionary and army intelligence officer killed by Chinese Communists in 1945, considered by the society the first hero of the Cold War. Its membership reached more than 70,000 in the 1960s. Its many publications warned of communist infiltration of the U.S. government and called for the impeachment of officials such as Earl Warren. The New American is the organization's biweekly magazine
Law Society
an organization for members of the legal profession in the UK. The Law Society is in charge of the education and training of lawyers, and is responsible for making sure that they do their jobs in a professional and honest way
National Audubon Society
U.S. organization dedicated to conserving and restoring natural ecosystems. Founded in 1905 and named for John James Audubon, the society has 600,000 members and maintains more than 100 wildlife sanctuaries and nature centres throughout the U.S. Its high-priority campaigns include preserving wetlands and endangered forests, protecting corridors for migratory birds, and conserving marine wildlife. Its 300-member staff includes scientists, educators, sanctuary managers, and government-affairs specialists
National Easter Seal Society
a US charity organization that helps disabled children and adults. It makes sure that they are treated fairly, become independent, and have equal rights
National Geographic Society
U.S. scientific society founded in 1888 in Washington, D.C., by a small group of eminent explorers and scientists "for the increase and diffusion of geographic knowledge. " At the turn of the 21st century it had approximately nine million members. It has supported more than 7,000 major scientific projects and expeditions, including those of Robert E. Peary, Richard E. Byrd, the Leakey family, Jacques-Yves Cousteau, Jane Goodall, and Dian Fossey. It has published numerous books, atlases, and bulletins and has created hundreds of television documentaries. National Geographic Magazine is a monthly magazine of geography, archaeology, anthropology, and exploration. It became a leader in reproducing colour photographs and printing photographs of undersea life, views from the stratosphere, and animals in their natural habitats. It also became famous for articles containing substantial information on environmental, social, and cultural aspects of the regions covered. See also Gilbert Grosvenor
Religious Society of Friends
{i} Society of Friends, Quakers, Christian sect founded in England in 1652 by George Fox having no formal sacraments or priesthood and opposing violence (the basic belief of the Society of Friends is that divine revelation is instantaneous and individual)
Royal Society
the oldest and most respected scientific society in the UK, started in the 17th century. Its members are called "Fellows" and they are elected if they have done high-quality work in any area of science. There is a similar society for people working in the humanities (=subjects such as language, literature, and history) , called the British Academy. Oldest scientific society in Britain. Founded in 1660, its early members included Robert Hooke, Christopher Wren, Isaac Newton, and Edmond Halley. It provided an impetus to scientific thought and developments in England, and its achievements became internationally famous. Philosophical Transactions, one of the earliest periodicals in the West (1665), publishes scientific papers; abstracts of papers appear in the Proceedings. The society awards several prestigious medals. At the beginning of the 21st century, the society had some 1,250 fellows and 120 foreign members
Royal Society of London for the Promotion of Natural Knowledge
Oldest scientific society in Britain. Founded in 1660, its early members included Robert Hooke, Christopher Wren, Isaac Newton, and Edmond Halley. It provided an impetus to scientific thought and developments in England, and its achievements became internationally famous. Philosophical Transactions, one of the earliest periodicals in the West (1665), publishes scientific papers; abstracts of papers appear in the Proceedings. The society awards several prestigious medals. At the beginning of the 21st century, the society had some 1,250 fellows and 120 foreign members
Students for a Democratic Society
Activist student organization in the U.S. Founded at the University of Michigan in 1960, its chapters were initially principally involved in the civil rights movement. Its "Port Huron Statement" of principles (1962) called for a new "participatory democracy." After organizing a national march in 1965 to protest U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War, it became more militant, organizing student sit-ins to protest universities' participation in defense-related research. By 1969 the SDS had split into factions; the most notorious was the terrorist-oriented Weathermen, or Weather Underground. By the mid-1970s the group was defunct
Students for a Democratic Society
radical American student organization founded in 1960 to promote participation in government affairs (after the start of the Vietnam War, the group changed its focus to actively protesting the War)
Voluntary Euthanasia Society
an organization in the UK which aims to change the law that forbids helping seriously ill people to die if they wish to. There is a similar organization in the US called the Hemlock Society
affluent society
elite, upper classes, high society
asset to society
benefit to society
benefit society
A society or association formed for mutual insurance, as among tradesmen or in labor unions, to provide for relief in sickness, old age, and for the expenses of burial
benefit society
Usually called friendly society in Great Britain
benevolent society
{i} charitable society, society that organizes for the purpose of doing good
building society
British equivalent of United States savings and loan association
building society
Building Societies are mutual organisations regulated by the Building Societies Act This means that their members actually own the organisation Building Societies are only allowed to raise limited external funds and are generally have stricter criteria as to whom they lend compared with Banks and other organisations There has been much interest in mutual building societies because of the so-called ‘windfall benefits ’ However, the window of opportunity to gain has largely been closed now
building society
A building society is a mutual organisation owned by its members - its savers and borrowers It's traditional purpose was to lend money to individuals to purchase or remortgage their homes This money used to come exclusively from individual saving members who are paid interest These days an increasing proportion, but still a minority of the funds are raised on the commercial money markets
building society
A place to hold savings and investments, offering similar facilities to banks
building society
A financial institution owned by its members (rather than by shareholders) which pays interest on deposits and lends money on the security of property to enable members to buy their own homes The distinction between building societies and banks (which have historically offered a much wider range of financial services but often at a higher cost) is now much reduced and the main difference is often the question of ownership
building society
In Britain, a building society is a business which will lend you money when you want to buy a house. You can also invest money in a building society, where it will earn interest. Compare savings and loan association. A savings and loan association. a type of bank that you pay money into in order to save it and earn interest and that will lend you money to buy a house or apartment American Equivalent: savings and loan association
building society
construction company
building society
Building societies are mutual organisations owned by their members and regulated by the Buildings Societies Act The Building Societies Commission lays down restrictions on their lending criteria, so they are less able to help with certain categories of loans
building society
Building Societies are mutual organisations regulated by the Building Societies Act This means that their members (those with an account or a mortgage which confers membership rights) actually own the organisation Building Societies are only allowed to raise limited external funds and are generally stricter to whom they lend than Banks and other organisations There has been much interest in mutual building societies because of the so-called 'windfall benefits' However, the window of opportunity to gain has largely been closed now
building society
an organization that receives deposits and lends money as mortgages to homebuyers
building society
A mutual organisation, owned by the people saving with and borrowing from it Increasing numbers have converted to banks in recent years, paying windfall profits to the owners See demutualisation
building society
Building societies are mutually owned organisations, which exist not for profit but for the benefit of the members The idea of this is that the society is able to offer cheaper products to its members, though this is not always the case
building society
Another place to go for Mortgages & Loans
building society
A mutual institution owned by its investors and borrowers that provides a range of savings and mortgage-lending schemes
building society
institutions operating in a similar fashion to banks - ie they take deposits and provide loans Customers are 'members'
burial society
{i} organization responsible for the preparation and burial of the dead
café society
The social group that frequents fashionable spots, such as nightclubs and cafés: "the glittering café society that revolves around the city's elite cultural institutions" (Business Week)
cat lovers' society
organization of cat fans
civil society
Relationships not controlled by the state or, more commonly, all forms of association outside of state and market Currently also denotes work of nongovernmental organizations Used by critics and movement activists to refer to source of resistance to and the sphere of social life to be protected against globalization For examples of term in use by UN, click here; by World Bank, click here
civil society
Non-profit, organised groups, clubs and associations in society that operate independently from government and the state Examples of groups in civil society include universities, non-governmental organisations, environmental movements, indigenous peoples' associations, organised local communities and trade unions Civil society can be organised at the local, national and international level
civil society
n voluntary associations, organizations, movements and networks that live and work in the social space outside the state and the private sector
civil society
"All civic organisations, associations and networks which occupy the 'social space' between the family and the state except firms and political parties; and who come together to advance their common interests through collective action Includes volunteer and charity groups, parents and teachers associations, senior citizens groups, sports clubs, arts and culture groups, faith-based groups, workers' clubs and trades unions, non-profit think-tanks, and 'issue-based' activist groups By definition, all such civic groups are non-government organisations (NGOs) " (From a DfID glossary )
civil society
- the key actor in the cultural sphere of society Civil society can be viewed as engaging in private effort for the public good In its modern form, civil society means the active and organized formations and associations in the cultural sphere, as found among NGOs, POs, academia, and Church groups among others More
civil society
the general community, interest groups and constituencies who may be represented by civic organisations, ratepayers’ associations, business and others
civil society
the population of a nation and its institutions aside fromgovernment and business, such as individuals, non-governmental organizations, neighborhood and civic associations, religious groups, voluntary associations, schools, and universities
civil society
the multitude of associations around which society voluntarily organizes itself to advocate and take action primarily for social development and public interest It includes, among others, nongovernment organizations; peoples' organizations; the academe; civic clubs; trade unions; gender, cultural, and religious groups; charities; social and sports clubs; cooperatives; environmental groups; professional associations; academic and policy institutions; consumers/consumer organizations; and the media
civilized society
demographic group that abides by certain accepted modes of conduct
co-operative society
In Britain, a co-operative society is a commercial organization with several shops in a particular district. Customers can join this organization and get a share of its profits. = co-op
consumer society
materialistic society, society which places great emphasis on purchasing and material goods
consumer society
You can use consumer society to refer to a society where people think that spending money on goods and services is very important. a society in which buying goods and services is considered to be very important
cooperative society
society in which people work together, society of partnership
cooperative society stock
shares of a society in which people work together
debating society
club which meets for the purpose of debating various opposing issues
democratic society
society that is governed by the rules of democracy (i.e. equal rights and opportunity for all its citizens)
dregs of society
mob, rabble, simple folk
fabian society
an association of British socialists who advocate gradual reforms within the law leading to democratic socialism
fabric of society
way in which society is put together
friendly society
benefit society, non-profit organization
friendly society
A friendly society is an organization to which people regularly pay small amounts of money and which then gives them money when they retire or when they are ill. an association in Britain that people regularly pay small amounts of money to, which then provides them with money when they become old or ill. Mutual aid organization formed voluntarily by individuals to protect members against debts incurred through illness, death, or old age. Friendly societies arose in 17th-and 18th-century Europe and England and became most numerous in the 19th century. They trace their roots to the burial societies of Greek and Roman artisans and the guilds of medieval Europe. In attempting to define the magnitude of the risk against which they guarded and to determine how much members should contribute to meet that risk, friendly societies used what is now the basic principle of insurance
heterogeneous society
society made up of people who are different from each other
high society
people in the upper echelons of the community (in terms of status and/or income)
high society
You can use high society to refer to people who come from rich and important families
high society
the fashionable elite
homogeneous society
society in which there is little diversity
honor society
An organization to which students are admitted in recognition of academic achievement
human society
human beings living together as a group
hunting and gathering society
Any human society that depends on hunting, fishing, or the gathering of wild plants for subsistence. Until 8,000 years ago, all peoples were foragers of wild food. Many foraging peoples continued to practice their traditional way of life into the 20th century, but today all such peoples have developed extensive contacts with settled groups. In the traditional hunting-and-gathering society, social groups were small, usually made up of either individual family units or a number of related families collected together in a band. The diet was well balanced and ample, and food was shared. The men usually did the hunting while the women gathered plants and did most domestic chores. The remainder of the time was spent on social and religious activities
initiate into society
admit into an organized society
join a society
become a member of a society
loan society
company which provides loans
mass society
society that has no diversity, society in which the elite manipulates and sets the existence of the politically and economically powerless mass using the modern mass media of communication as its technology
members of the burial society
members of the group that prepare the dead for burial and arrange funerals
mutual society
cooperative, mutually beneficial organization
open society
society which is healthy and flexible and whose leaders are ready to accept criticism
open society
a society that allows its members considerable freedom (as in a democracy); "America's open society has made it an easy target for terrorists
ottoman society
legal society with no intention for earning profits
patriarchal society
A society wherein descent is traced through the male line In such a society, men hold dominant authority
patriarchal society
A society that is controlled by men in which the descendants of males continue the practice
patriarchal society
a society dominated by males The NT society was patriarchal and hence the literature from that period is marked by a distinctly male perspective Feminine voices, views, and perspectives are rarely found It has been one of the tasks of feminist criticism to call attention to this aspect of the NT literature
philharmonic society
{i} society established to promote classical music, society that organizes music concerts
pillars of society
elements that support society, upstanding people or traditional values that uphold the standards of the society
pluralistic society
society that is made up of a variety of cultures
religious society of friends
a Christian sect founded by George Fox about 1660; commonly called Quakers
royal society
an honorary English society (formalized in 1660 and given a Royal Charter by Charles II in 1662) through which the British government has supported science
secret society
clandestine group, secret organization
secret society
a society that conceals its activities from nonmembers
secret society
An organization, such as a lodge, that requires its members to conceal certain activities, such as its rites of initiation, from outsiders. Any of various oath-bound societies devoted to brotherhood (or sisterhood), moral discipline, and mutual assistance. Such societies usually conduct rituals of initiation to instruct new members in the rules of the group (see rite of passage). Greek and Roman mystery religions had their secular counterparts in clandestine social clubs, some of which served as platforms for political dissent. In West Africa secret societies such as Poro (for men) and Sande (for women) serve to translate slight advantages of wealth and prestige into political authority. In parts of New Guinea secret men's societies serve as repositories of tribal knowledge. Fraternal orders such as the Freemasons (see Freemasonry) may be considered secret societies, as may criminal groups such as the Mafia and the Chinese Triads and hate groups such as the Ku Klux Klan
shine in society
be remarkable within a society, stand out in a society
societies
plural of society
stratified society
society that is built on ranked classes, society that has a hierarchy of social classes
tribal society
a society with the social organization of a tribe
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çocuk Esirgeme Kurumu Society
for the Protection of Children
society