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#1: OT- Rules of Civility and Decent Behavior.........GW

Posted on 2006-07-14 21:37:44 by JoeyA

Thought some of you might enjoy this one.although it looks like there has
been some improvement in RSB. :-)


The Rules of Civility and Decent Behaviour in Company and Conversation
George Wasington



1 ~ Every action done in company ought to be with some sign of respect to
those that are present.

2 ~ When in company, put not your hands to any part of the body not usually
discovered.

3 ~ Show nothing to your friend that may affright him.

4 ~ In the presence of others, sing not to yourself with a humming voice, or
drum with your fingers or feet.

5 ~ If you cough, sneeze, sigh, or yawn, do it not loud but privately, and
speak not in your yawning, but put your handkerchief or hand before your
face and turn aside.

6 ~ Sleep not when others speak; sit not when others stand; speak not when
you should hold your peace; walk not on when others stop.

7 ~ Put not off your clothes in the presence of others, nor go out your
chamber half dressed.

8 ~ At play and attire, it's good manners to give place to the last comer,
and affect not to speak louder than ordinary.

9 ~ Spit not into the fire, nor stoop low before it; neither put your hands
into the flames to warm them, nor set your feet upon the fire, especially if
there be meat before it.

10 ~ When you sit down, keep your feet firm and even; without putting one on
the other or crossing them.

11 ~ Shift not yourself in the sight of others, nor gnaw your nails.

12 ~ Shake not the head, feet, or legs; roll not the eyes; lift not one
eyebrow higher than the other, wry not the mouth, and bedew no man's face
with your spittle by [approaching too near] him [when] you speak.

13 ~ Kill no vermin, or fleas, lice, ticks, etc. in the sight of others; if
you see any filth or thick spittle put your foot dexterously upon it; if it
be upon the clothes of your companions, put it off privately, and if it be
upon your own clothes, return thanks to him who puts it off behavior or
saluting, ought also to be observed in taking of place and sitting down for
ceremonies without bounds are troublesome.

14 ~ Turn not your back to others, especially in speaking; jog not the table
or desk on which another reads or writes; lean not upon anyone.

15 ~ Keep your nails clean and short, also your hands and teeth clean, yet
without showing any great concern for them.

16 ~ Do not puff up the cheeks, loll not out the tongue with the hands, or
beard, thrust out the lips, or bite them, or keep the lips too open or too
close.

17 ~ Be no flatterer, neither play with any that delight not to be played
withal.

18 ~ Read no letter, books, or papers in company, but when there is a
necessity for the doing of it, you must ask leave; come not near the books
or writtings of another so as to read them unless desired, or give your
opinion of them unasked,- also look not nigh when another is writing a
letter.

19 ~ Let your countenance be pleasant but in serious matters somewhat grave.

20 ~ The gestures of the body must be suited to the discourse you are upon.

21 ~ Reproach none for the infirmities of nature, nor delight to put them
that have in mind of thereof.

22 ~ Show not yourself glad at the misfortune of another though he were your
enemy.

23 ~ When you see a crime punished, you may be inwardly pleased; but
[damaged manuscript] show pity to the suffering offender.

24 ~ [damaged manuscript]

25 ~ Superfluous compliments and all affectation of ceremonies are to be
avoided, yet where due they are not to be neglected.

26 ~ In putting off your hat to persons of distinction, as noblemen,
justices, churchmen, etc., make a reverence, bowing more or less according
to the custom of the better bred, and quality of the persons; among your
equals expect not always that they should begin with you first; but to pull
off the hat when there is no need is affectation, in the manner of saluting
and resaluting in word keep to the most usual custom.

27 ~ 'Tis ill manners to bed one more eminent than yourself be covered, as
well as not to do it to whom it is due. Likewise he that makes too much
haste to put on his hat does not well, yet he ought to put it on at the
first, or at most the second time of being asked; now what is herein spoken,
of qualification in behavior or saluting ought to be taking place and
sitting down for ceremonies without bounds are troublesome.

28 ~ If any one come to speak to you while you are [are] sitting, stand up,
though he be your inferior, and when you present seats, let it be to
everyone according to his degree.

29 ~ When youmeet with one of greater quality than yourself, stop, and
retire, especially if it be at a door or any straight place, to give way for
him to pass.

30 ~ In walking the highest place in most countries hand; therefore place
yourself on the left of him whom you desire to honor: but if three walk
together the middle place is the most honorable; the wall is usally given to
the most worthy if two walk together.

31 ~ If anyone far surpasses others, either in age, estate, or merits [and]
would give place to a meaner than himself, the same ought not to accept it,
s[ave he offer] it above once or twice.

32 ~ To one that is your equal, or not much inferior, you are to give the
chief place in your lodging, and he to whom it is offered ought at the first
to refuse it, but at the second to accept though not without acknowledging
his own unworthiness.

33 ~ They that are in dignity or in office have in all places precedency,
but whilst they are young, they ought to respect those that are their equals
in birth or other qualities, though they have no public charge.

34 ~ It is good manners to prefer them to whom we speak before ourselves,
especially if they be above us, with whom in no sort we ought to begin.

35 ~ Let your discours with men of business be short and comprehensive.

36 ~ Artificers and persons of low degree ought not to use many ceremonies
to lords or others of high degree, but respect and highly honor then, and
those of high degree ought to treat them with affability and courtesy,
without arrogance.

37 ~ In speaking to men of quality do not lean nor look them full in the
face, nor approach too near them at left. Keep a full pace from them.

38 ~ In visiting the sick, do not presently play the physician if you be not
knowing therein.

39 ~ In writing or speaking, give to every person his due title according to
his degree and the custom of the place.

40 ~ Strive not with your superior in argument, but always submit your
argument to others with modesty.

41 ~ Undertake not to teach your equal in the art himself professes; it
(manuscript damaged ) of arrogance.

42 ~ [damaged manuscript]; and same with a clown and a prince,

43 ~ Do not express joy before one sick in pain, for that contrary passion
will aggravate his misery.

44 ~ When a man does all he can, though it succeed not well, blame not him
that did it.

45 ~ Being to advise or reprehend any one, consider whether it ought to be
in public or in private, and presently or at some other time; in what terms
to do it; and in reproving show no signs of cholor but do it with all
sweetness and mildness.

46 ~ Take all admonitions thankfully in what time or place soever given, but
afterwards not being culpable take a time and place convenient to let him
know it that gave them.

47 ~ Mock not nor jest at any thing of importance. Break no jests that are
sharp, biting,- and if you deliver any thing witty and pleasant, abstain
from laughing thereat yourself.

48 ~ Where in [wherein] you reprove another be unblameable yourself, -for
example is more prevalent than precepts,

49 ~ Use no reproachful language against any one; neither curse nor revile.

50 ~ Be not hasty to believe flying reports to the disparagement of any.

51 ~ Wear not your clothes foul, or ripped, or dusty, but see they be
brushed once every day at least and take heed that you approach not to any
uncleanness.

52 ~ In your apparel be modest and endeavor to accommodate nature, rather
than to procure admiration; keep to the fashion of your equals, such as are
civil and orderly with respect to time and places.

53 ~ Run not in the streets, neither go too slowly, nor with mouth open; go
not shaking of arms, nor upon the toes, nor in a dancing [damaged
manuscript].

54 ~ Play not the peacock, looking every where about you, to see if you be
well decked, if your shoes fit well, if your stockings sit neatly and
clothes handsomely.

55 ~ Eat not in the streets, nor in your house, out of season.

56 ~ Associate yourself with men of good quality if you esteem your own
reputation; for 'tis better to be alone than in bad company.

57 ~ In walking up and down in a house, only with one in company if he be
greater than yourself, at the first give him the right hand and stop not
till he does and be not the first that turns, and when you do turn let it be
with your face towards him; if he be a man of great quality walk not with
him cheek by jowl but somewhat behind him but yet in such a manner that he
may easily speak to you.

58 ~ Let your conversation be without malice or envy, for 'tis a sign of a
tractable and commendable nature, and in all causes of passion permit reason
to govern.

59 ~ Never express anything unbecoming, nor act against the rules before
your inferiors.

60 ~ Be not immodest in urging your friends to discover a secret.

61 ~ Utter not base and frivolous things among grave and learned men, nor
very difficult questions or subjects among the ignorant, or things hard to
be believed; stuff not your discourse with sentences among your betters nor
equals.

62 ~ Speak not of doleful things in a time of mirth or at the table; speak
not of melancholy things or death and wounds, and if others mention them,
change if you can the discourse; tell not your dream, but to your intimate.

63 ~ A man ought not to value himself of his achievements or rare qualities
[damaged manuscript] virtue or kindred.

64 ~ Break not a jest where none take pleasure in mirth; laugh not alone,
nor at all without occasion; deride no man's misfortune though there seem to
be some cause.

65 ~ Speak not injurious words neither in jest nor earnest; scoff at none
although they give occasion.

66 ~ Be not froward but friendly and courteous, the first to salute, hear,
and answer; and be not pensive when it's a time to converse.

67 ~ Detract not from others, neither be excessive in commanding.

68 ~ Go not thither, where you know not whether you shall be welcome or not;
give not advice [without] being asked, and when desired do it briefly.

69 ~ If two contend together take not the part of either unconstrained, and
be not obstinate in your own opinion; in things indifferent be of the major
side.

70 ~ Reprehend not the imperfections of others,for that belongs to parents,
masters, and superiors.

71 ~ Gaze not on the marks or blemishes of others and ask not how they came.
What you may speak in secret to your friend, deliver not before others.

72 ~ Speak not in an unknown tongue in company but in your own language and
that as those of quality do and not as the vulgar; sublime matters treat
seriously-

73 ~ Think before you speak; pronounce not imperfectly, nor bring out your
words too hastily, but orderly and distinctly.

74 ~ When another speaks, be attentive yourself; and disturb not the
audience. If any hesitate in his words, help him not nor prompt him without
desired; interrupt him not, nor answer him till his speech has ended.

75 ~ In the midst of discourse [damaged manuscript] but if you perceive any
stop because of [damaged manuscript]; to proceed: If a person of quality
comes in while you're conversing, it's handsome to repeat what was said
before.

76 ~ While you are talking, point not with your finger at him of whom you
discourse, nor approach too near him to whom you talk especially to his
face.

77 ~ Treat with men at fit times about business and whisper not in the
company of others.

78 ~ Make no comparisons and if any of the company be commended for any
brave act of virtue, commend not another for the same.

79 ~ Be not apt to relate news if you know not the truth thereof. In
discoursing of things you have heard, name not your author always; a secret
discover not. I

80 ~ Be not tedious indiscourse or in reading unless you find the company
pleased therewith.

81 ~ Be not curious to know the affairs of others, neither approach those
that speak in private.

82 ~ Undertake not what you cannot perform but be careful to keep your
promise.

83 ~ When you deliver a matter do it without passion and with discretion,
however mean the person be you do it to.

84 ~ When your superiors talk to anybody neither speak nor laugh.

85 ~ In company of those of higher quality than yourself, speak not 'til you
are asked a question, then stand upright, put off your hat and answer in few
words.

86 ~ In disputes, be not so desirous to overcome as not to give liberty to
one to deliver his opinion and submit to the judgment of the major part,
specially if they are judges of the dispute.

87 ~ [damaged manuscript] as becomes a man grave, settled, and attentive
[damaged manuscript] [predict not at every turn what others say.

88 ~ Be not diverse in discourse; make not many digressions; nor repeat
often the same manner of discourse.

89 ~ Speak not evil of the absent, for it is unjust.

90 ~ Being set at meat scratch not, neither spit, cough, or blow your nose
except there's a necessity for it.

91 ~ Make no show of taking great delight in your the table; neither find
great delight in your victuals; feed not with greediness; eat your bread
with a knife; lean not on the table; neither find fault with what you eat.

92 ~ Take no salt or cut bread with your knife greasy.

93 ~ Entertaining a anyone at table it is decent to present him with meat;
undertake not to help others desired by the master.

94 ~ If you soak bread in the sauce, let it be no more than what you put in
your mouth at a time and blow not your broth at table; let it stay till it
cools of itself.

95 ~ Put not your meat to your mouth with your knife in your hand; neither
spit forth the stones of any fruit pie upon a dish nor cast anything under
the table.

96 ~ It's unbecoming to heap much to one's meat keep your fingers clean;
when foul wipe them on a corner of your table napkin.

97 ~ Put not another bite into your mouth till the former be swallow; let
not your morsels be too big.

98 ~ Drink not nor talk with your mouth full; neither gaze about you while
you are a drinking.

99 ~ Drink not too leisurely nor yet too hastily. Before and after drinking
wipe your lips; breathe not then or ever with too great a noise, for it is
an evil.

100 ~ Cleanse not your teeth with the tablecloth, napkin, fork, or knife;
but if others do it, let it be done without a peep to them.

101 ~ Rinse not your mouth in the presence of others.

102 ~ It is out of use to call upon the company often to eat; nor need you
drink to others every time you drink.

103 ~ In company of your betters be not [damaged manuscript] than they are;
lay not your arm but [damaged manuscript].

104 ~ It belongs to the chiefest in company to unfold his napkin and fall to
meat first; but he ought then to begin in time and to dispatch with
dexterity that the slowest may have time allowed him.

105 ~ Be not angry at table whatever happens and if you have reason to be
so, show it not but on a cheerful countenance especially if there be
strangers, for good humor makes one dish of meat and whey.

106 ~ Set not yourself at the upper of the table but if it be your due, or
that the master of the house will have it so, contend not, lest you should
trouble the company.

107 ~ If others talk at table be attentive but talk not with meat in your
mouth.

108 ~ When you speak of God or his Attributes, let it be seriously;
reverence, honor and obey your natural parents although they be poor.

109 ~ Let your recreations be manful not sinful.

110 ~ Labor to keep alive in your breast that little spark of celestial fire
called conscience

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#2: Re: OT- Rules of Civility and Decent Behavior.........GW

Posted on 2006-07-14 21:42:15 by David The Hamster Malone

JoeyA wrote:

> George Wasington

Who?

It's good manners to spell a person's name right, I think... :-)

David "The stickler Hamster" Malone

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#3: Re: OT- Rules of Civility and Decent Behavior.........GW

Posted on 2006-07-14 22:38:44 by arthurschopenhauerphd

What are the rules in a knife fight?

There are no rules in a knife fight.

What are the rules on RSB?

There are no rules on RSB.

Therefore, you should begin a forum and everyone should work to
formulate a simple list of rules every one can agree to and live with.
Then implement them and those who violate them You brand as an outer
barbarian and everyone refuses to communinicate with the excumunicated
exiled one.

May I begin the list.
3 strikes and you are out, 2 warnings.
No cursing or vulgarity. Fook is in, fuck is out.
No vendetta's. Stalk and attack a person non stop is a banning.
No lies, if you can't prove it if challenged, banishment. 3 strikes and
you are out.
No racial or sexual insults or name calling.
Each poster must have a working email and only use one handle. No
using multiple names.

Each RSB'er who agrees to the rules gets a membership number which this
display on each post.

Newbies are politely instructed on how to act.


You get the idea. So don't just bitch about it, get off your duffs and
do something about it.

Arthur Schopenhauer PHD
Director of Psychararity
Beverly Hills Mental Health Clinic

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#4: Re: OT- Rules of Civility and Decent Behavior.........GW

Posted on 2006-07-15 00:06:49 by JoeyA

Mr. Hampster, I would have spelled Washington's name correctly if I had
typed it as I am an excellent speller.
JoeyA

&quot;David The Hamster Malone&quot; &lt;<a href="mailto:malone&#64;ca.ibm.com" target="_blank">malone&#64;ca.ibm.com</a>&gt; wrote in message
news:<a href="mailto:1152906135.672874.6490&#64;h48g2000cwc.googlegroups.com..." target="_blank">1152906135.672874.6490&#64;h48g2000cwc.googlegroups.com...</a>
&gt;
&gt; JoeyA wrote:
&gt;
&gt;&gt; George Wasington
&gt;
&gt; Who?
&gt;
&gt; It's good manners to spell a person's name right, I think... :-)
&gt;
&gt; David &quot;The stickler Hamster&quot; Malone
&gt;

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