Definitions for etiquetteˈɛt ɪ kɪt, -ˌkɛt
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word etiquette
rules governing socially acceptable behavior
The forms required by good breeding, or prescribed by authority, to be observed in social or official life; observance of the proprieties of rank and occasion; conventional decorum; ceremonial code of polite society.
A label used to indicate that a letter is to be sent by airmail.
The customary behavior of members of a profession, business, law, or sports team towards each other.
the forms required by good breeding, or prescribed by authority, to be observed in social or official life; observance of the proprieties of rank and occasion; conventional decorum; ceremonial code of polite society
Origin: [F. prop., a little piece of paper, or a mark or title, affixed to a bag or bundle, expressing its contents, a label, ticket, OF.estiquete, of German origin; cf. LG. stikke peg, pin, tack, stikken to stick, G. stecken. See Stick, and cf. Ticket.]
Etiquette is a code of behavior that delineates expectations for social behavior according to contemporary conventional norms within a society, social class, or group. The French word étiquette, literally signifying a tag or label first appeared in English around 1750.
The Foolish Dictionary, by Gideon Wurdz
A convenient code of conduct which makes Lying a virtue and Snobbishness a righteous deed.
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