from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Self-esteem; self-respect.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The value one assigns to oneself or one's abilities in self assessment.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the quality of being worthy of esteem or respect
I like the term self-worth best because I think it says something the other terms don’t.
He is going to see you as a woman who knows her own self-worth, which is very attractive to the opposite sex.
No doubt we both had problems in the area of what popular psychologists call self-worth.
To do so would shatter both their self-worth and their blind faith in their authoritarian system of belief.
Cease and desist with your delusional self-worth and self-view within every one of your insipid little posts, twerp ….
Of course the demand for automobiles will recover as long as the American Male (in many cases females too) relies on his automobile to project his self-image, his self-worth.
Yes, that would strike someone squarely in the self-worth.
Having grown up with a mother who never allowed her the safety of speaking her mind, Nina demonstrates what happens when one is robbed of a sense of self-worth.
Our shopping has gone from an activity that required some consideration and thought to an impulse run wild, a substitute for self-worth or a way to shut out the world and shut off our own thoughts.
The collation of obesity and bullying means that the very kids who may be struggling most to measure their self-worth with something other than a bathroom scale are being told daily not to bother.
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