Discipline vs. Attitude

Discipline vs. Attitude — Is There a Difference?
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Difference Between Discipline and Attitude

Disciplinenoun

Training expected to produce a specific character or pattern of behavior, especially training that produces moral or mental improvement

was raised in the strictest discipline.

Attitudenoun

A manner of thinking, feeling, or behaving that reflects a state of mind or disposition

has a positive attitude about work.kept a dignified attitude throughout the crisis.

Disciplinenoun

Control obtained by enforcing compliance or order

military discipline.

Attitudenoun

Arrogant or aggressive disposition or behavior

One customer with a lot of attitude really tried my patience.

Disciplinenoun

Controlled behavior resulting from disciplinary training; self-control

Dieting takes a lot of discipline.

Attitudenoun

A position of the body or manner of carrying oneself

stood in a graceful attitude.
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Disciplinenoun

A state of order based on submission to rules and authority

a teacher who demanded discipline in the classroom.

Attitudenoun

A position similar to an arabesque in which a ballet dancer stands on one leg with the other raised either in front or in back and bent at the knee.

Disciplinenoun

Punishment intended to correct or train

subjected to harsh discipline.

Attitudenoun

The orientation of an aircraft's axes relative to a reference line or plane, such as the horizon.

Disciplinenoun

A set of rules or methods, as those regulating the practice of a church or monastic order.

Attitudenoun

The orientation of a spacecraft relative to its direction of motion.

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Disciplinenoun

A branch of knowledge or teaching

the discipline of mathematics.

Attitudenoun

The position of the body or way of carrying oneself; posture.

The ballet dancer walked with a graceful attitude.

Disciplineverb

To train by instruction and practice, as in following rules or developing self-control

The sergeant disciplined the recruits to become soldiers.

Attitudenoun

Disposition or state of mind.

... but had a lazy attitude to work.

Disciplineverb

To punish in order to gain control or enforce obedience.

Attitudenoun

A negative, irritating, or irritated attitude; posturing.

Don't give me your attitude.You've got some attitude, girl!

Disciplineverb

To impose order on

needed to discipline their study habits.

Attitudenoun

The orientation of a vehicle or other object relative to the horizon, direction of motion, other objects, etc.

The airliner had to land with a nose-up attitude after the incident.

Disciplinenoun

A controlled behaviour; self-control.

Attitudenoun

(ballet) A position similar to arabesque, but with the raised leg bent at the knee.

Disciplinenoun

An enforced compliance or control.

Attitudeverb

To assume or to place in a particular position or orientation; to pose.

Disciplinenoun

A systematic method of obtaining obedience.

Attitudeverb

To express an attitude through one's posture, bearing, tone of voice, etc.

Disciplinenoun

A state of order based on submission to authority.

Attitudenoun

a complex mental state involving beliefs and feelings and values and dispositions to act in certain ways;

he had the attitude that work was fun

Disciplinenoun

A punishment to train or maintain control.

Attitudenoun

position or arrangement of the body and its limbs;

he assumed an attitude of surrender

Disciplinenoun

A whip used for self-flagellation.

Attitudenoun

a theatrical pose created for effect;

the actor struck just the right attitude

Disciplinenoun

A set of rules regulating behaviour.

Attitudenoun

position of aircraft or spacecraft relative to a frame of reference (the horizon or direction of motion)

Disciplinenoun

A flagellation as a means of obtaining sexual gratification.

Disciplinenoun

A specific branch of knowledge or learning.

Disciplinenoun

A category in which a certain art, sport or other activity belongs.

Disciplineverb

(transitive) To train someone by instruction and practice.

Disciplineverb

(transitive) To teach someone to obey authority.

Disciplineverb

(transitive) To punish someone in order to (re)gain control.

Disciplineverb

(transitive) To impose order on someone.

Disciplinenoun

a branch of knowledge;

in what discipline is his doctorate?teachers should be well trained in their subjectanthropology is the study of human beings

Disciplinenoun

a system of rules of conduct or method of practice;

he quickly learned the discipline of prison routinefor such a plan to work requires discipline

Disciplinenoun

the trait of being well behaved;

he insisted on discipline among the troops

Disciplinenoun

training to improve strength or self-control

Disciplinenoun

the act of punishing;

the offenders deserved the harsh discipline they received

Disciplineverb

train by instruction and practice; especially to teach self-control;

Parents must discipline their childrenIs this dog trained?

Disciplineverb

punish in order to gain control or enforce obedience;

The teacher disciplined the pupils rather frequently