Favorite

This crossword clue is for the definition: Favorite.
it’s A 8 letters crossword puzzle definition.
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Possible Answers: PET.

Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 15 Feb 2018, Thursday

Random information on the term “Favorite”:

Ji Ru (Chinese: 籍孺) was a trusted personal servant of Emperor Gaozu, the founder of China’s Han Dynasty. Louis Crompton claims that Ji Ru was Gaozu’s pillow companion, or homosexual lover, and that Ji Ru had more access to the emperor than did ministers. Ji Ru was documented by Sima Qian in the Records of the Grand Historian:

When the Han arose, Emperor Gaozu, for all his coarseness and blunt manners, was won by the charms of a young boy named Ji, and Emperor Hui had a boy favorite named Hong. Neither Ji nor Hong had any particular talent or ability; both won prominence simply by their looks and graces. Day and night they were by the ruler’s side, and all the high ministers were obliged to apply to them when they wished to speak to the emperor.

至漢興,高祖至暴抗也,然籍孺以佞幸;孝惠時有閎孺。此兩人非有材能,徒以婉佞貴幸,與上臥起,公卿皆因關說。

Gaozu’s example of officially elevating a male lover to the top of the administration would be followed by nine more rulers of the Han Dynasty. This relationship was especially noted because Gaozu was a former brigand with coarse manners, while Ji Ru was considered elegant.

Favorite on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “PET”:

Parent Effectiveness Training (P.E.T.) is a parent education program based on the Gordon Model by Thomas Gordon. Dr. Gordon taught the first P.E.T. course in 1962 and the courses proved to be so popular with parents that he began training instructors throughout the United States to teach it in their communities. Over the next several years, the course spread to all 50 states. In 1970, Dr. Gordon wrote the “Parent Effectiveness Training (P.E.T.)” book which gave many more parents access to this new parenting philosophy. As a result, people in many parts of the world became interested in making the course available in their countries. The book became a best-seller and was updated in 2000 revised book.

P.E.T. is neither authoritarian nor permissive[citation needed], both of which are win-lose approaches to parent-child communication. Central to P.E.T. philosophy is how parents can raise children without the use of punitive discipline which is damaging both to the parent, the child and their relationship. Permissiveness doesn’t work either. Instead, Dr. Gordon advocated a no-lose method, a method of resolving conflicts in which both the parent and the child get their needs met.

PET on Wikipedia