You may be right and wonder if there might be a linguistic or insight 
proble here.

I'd rather not to repeat mysel again and the word of "moral" was 
already explained previously in a post to Jackson Master in my way of 
understanding.  Moral is a latin word by the way which derives from 
moralis or something like that.  This gives me enough confident to 
discuss about it.  And as for morality...I'm not sure but in English 
is sound like an adjective.  It sounds also to me as  the way you are 
interpretating the adjective for "moralistic" which means the ones 
who say what they hear but not go deep a kind of death 
moral or in decay...which many follow but not many know the real 
meaning...A narrow way of real morality.

I don't know.  Please, you tell me.


--- In, "roloro1557" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> Hi Mayka-
> I think there is a communication problem, perhaps caused by our
> different languages. I still don't understand what you mean...
> Margie (roloro1557)
> --- In, "Mayka" <flordeloto@> wrote:
> >
> > Hi Margie again;
> > 
> > I thought you already explained!:
> > 
> > > By morals and morality I mean an imposed set of definitions of 
> > right
> > > and wrong and correlative rules for human behavior. Examples 
> > would 
> > > be
> > > the christian 10 commandments, the buddhist precepts, etc.
> > > 
> > > Moralistic is "of morals or morality".


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