Principles may refer to:
- Value (personal and cultural)
- Principles and parameters
- Principles (retailer)
Other articles related to "principles, principle":
... being a presumption of freedom (al-'asl huwa 'l-hurriya — "The basic principle is liberty") for a person if his or her origins were unknown, though enslavement was sanctioned by God as punishment for unbelief ...
... WFTO prescribes 10 Principles that Fair Trade Organizations must follow in their day-to-day work and carries out monitoring to ensure these principles are ...
... and practitioners who brought the principles of public health into the practice of engineering beginning in the 1890s and lasting well into the 20th century ... He taught ideas and principles to his students ... In 1902, he published the groundbreaking book, Principles of Sanitary Science and the Public Health, which was a compilation of his lectures from the courses he ...
... not only engaged in formalizing the architectural principles of the Modern Movement, but also saw architecture as an economic and political tool that could be used to improve the world through the design of buildings ... and an indication that the Soviets had abandoned CIAM's principles, changed those plans ... Here the group discussed concentrated on principles of "The Functional City", which broadened CIAM's scope from architecture into urban planning ...
... and states that in achieving the purpose of the RMA, 'account shall be taken' of the principles of the Treaty of Waitangi ...
Famous quotes containing the word principles:
“Magic is akin to science in that it always has a definite aim intimately associated with human instincts, needs, and pursuits. The magic art is directed towards the attainment of practical aims. Like other arts and crafts, it is also governed by a theory, by a system of principles which dictate the manner in which the act has to be performed in order to be effective.”
—Bronislaw Malinowski (19841942)
“The same principles which at first view lead to skepticism, pursued to a certain point, bring men back to common sense.”
—George Berkeley (16851753)
“Syntax is the study of the principles and processes by which sentences are constructed in particular languages. Syntactic investigation of a given language has as its goal the construction of a grammar that can be viewed as a device of some sort for producing the sentences of the language under analysis.”
—Noam Chomsky (b. 1928)