quiz 3 macbeth

moiety (n) each of two parts into which a thing is or can be divided -The cake had a moiety of two slices
propriety (n) the state or quality of conforming to conventionally accepted standards of behaviors or morals -Her propriety prevented her from living her true authentic self
imprudence (n) unwise, lacking disgrestion -Lainey should a great amount of imprudence when lying about her curfew to her girlfriend
forbearance (n) patient self-control, restraint and tolerance-Her forbearance was laudable considering her friends temper
superannuated (adj) of a position or employee) belonging to a superannuation plan, obsolete through age or new technological or intellectual developments -The iPhone 2 was superannuated by all the new iPhones
reproach (v or n) v: address someone in such a way as to express disapproval or disappointment n: the expression of disapproval or disappointment -His fathers reproach made him cry, as he knew he really messed up
asunder (adj or adv) adv: apart, divided (answering a question)-the twins experienced asunder when they went to different colleges.adj: split up, apart, divided-the class was asunder as no one was paying attention
sedulous (adj) showing dedication and diligence -She was so sedulous when picking out her girlfriend’s engagement ring
insipid (adj) lacking flavor/vigor -The tofu was insipid so Marie decided to add peanut sauce to add flavor
dissipation (n) squandering of money, energy, resources / form of entertainment / immoral way of living ? distinitgration-He dissipated so quickly that his lottery winnings disappeared within the month
mortification (n) great embarrassment and shame, subduing one’s bodily desires -His mortification came when he blurted out that he had a crush on Jacob
affliction (n) something that causes pain or suffering -Her affliction was un-curable and made her life miserable
avarice (n) extreme greed for wealth or material gain-Her avarice was so immense that she was a serial gold digger
assiduity (n) constant or close attention to what one is doing -His father had such great assiduity which he applied only to his son’s school work
Philippic (n) a bitter attack or denunciation, especially a verbal one. -She made a horrid Philippic against her ex girlfriend.

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