Discipline vs Bring_up - What's the difference?

discipline | bring_up | Synonyms |

Discipline is a synonym of bring_up.

As verbs the difference between discipline and bring_up

is that discipline is while bring_up is .




(en noun)
  • A controlled behaviour; self-control.
  • * Rogers
  • The most perfect, who have their passions in the best discipline , are yet obliged to be constantly on their guard.
  • An enforced compliance or control.
  • * '>citation
  • A systematic method of obtaining obedience.
  • * C. J. Smith
  • Discipline aims at the removal of bad habits and the substitution of good ones, especially those of order, regularity, and obedience.
  • A state of order based on submission to authority.
  • * Dryden
  • Their wildness lose, and, quitting nature's part, / Obey the rules and discipline of art.
  • A punishment to train or maintain control.
  • * Addison
  • giving her the discipline of the strap
  • A set of rules regulating behaviour.
  • A flagellation as a means of obtaining sexual gratification.
  • A specific branch of knowledge or learning.
  • * {{quote-magazine, date=2013-08-03, volume=408, issue=8847, magazine=(The Economist)
  • , title= Boundary problems , passage=Economics is a messy discipline : too fluid to be a science, too rigorous to be an art. Perhaps it is fitting that economists’ most-used metric, gross domestic product (GDP), is a tangle too. GDP measures the total value of output in an economic territory. Its apparent simplicity explains why it is scrutinised down to tenths of a percentage point every month.}}
    (Bishop Wilkins)
  • A category in which a certain art, sport or other activity belongs.
  • Synonyms

    * (branch or category) field, sphere * (punishment) penalty, sanction


    * spontaneity

    Derived terms

    * academic discipline


  • To train someone by instruction and practice.
  • To teach someone to obey authority.
  • To punish someone in order to (re)gain control.
  • To impose order on someone.
  • Synonyms

    * drill




  • * 1953 , United States Supreme Court, John Den ''ex dem.'' Archibald Russell ''v.'' The Association of the Jersey Company , reprinted in the (United States Reports), volume 56, page 426:
  • This case was brought up by writ of error from the Circuit Court of the United States for the District of New Jersey.
  • To mention.
  • To raise (children).
  • *{{quote-book, year=1963, author=(Margery Allingham), title=(The China Governess)
  • , chapter=6 citation , passage=‘[…] I remember a lady coming to inspect St. Mary's Home where I was brought up and seeing us all in our lovely Elizabethan uniforms we were so proud of, and bursting into tears all over us because “it was wicked to dress us like charity children”. […]’.}}
  • To uncover, to bring from obscurity.
  • To turn on power or start, as of a machine.
  • To vomit.
  • To stop or interrupt a flow or steady motion.
  • * 1934 , (Rex Stout), , 1992 (w) edition, ISBN 0553278193, page 91:
  • "Mr. Wolfe, I beg you—I beg of you—"
    I was sure she was going to cry and I didn't want her to. But Wolfe brusquely brought her up :
    "That's all, Miss Barstow."
  • * 1999 , Alice Borchardt, Night of the Wolf , (w), ISBN 0345423631, page 260 [http://google.com/books?id=tG4tiCvmHJwC&pg=PA260&dq=brought-him-up]:
  • "No," Maeniel shouted, "No!" trying to distract the man, and lunged toward him. The chain on his ankle brought him up short and he fell on his face.