Many conservative Anabaptist Christians, including the Amish, some Mennonite groups from the conservative Mennonite and Altordennonite traditions, the Hutterites, the Apostolic Christians, the German Brethren and Baptists, have simple dress codes designed to achieve modesty and create a sense of ecclesial identity, as Petrovich writes: “Their dress standard is not merely intended to specify a pattern that all members use as a modest veil for the human form, but must also accept their vision of Jesus as meek and humble, dressed as a simple peasant of a common village. Since an established dress standard promotes consistency, it also conveys a sense of common purpose.  These demands are either written in confessional or congregational statements, or understood and reinforced by informal pressure and official reminders.  Modesty, sometimes referred to as modesty, is a type of dress and behaviour designed to avoid promoting sexual attraction to others. The word “modesty” comes from the Latin word modestus, which means “to scale.”  Norms of modesty are cultural and contextual and vary widely. With this use, it can be considered inappropriate or shameless to expose certain parts of the body. In some societies, modesty may involve women covering their bodies completely and not talking to men who are not immediate family members; In others, a fairly revealing swimsuit but one piece is considered modest, while other women wear bikinis. In some countries, stripping the body in violation of community standards of modesty is also considered public indecency, and public nudity is generally illegal and considered indecent exposure in most parts of the world. For example, Stephen Gough, a lone man who tried to walk naked from the south to the north of the UK, was imprisoned several times.  However, nudity is sometimes tolerated in some societies; for example, Digambara monks in India who refrain from dressing for ascetic reasons, and during a World Naked Bike Ride.
 There are many other acts such as looking at and photographing inappropriate rock photos that have been wrongly considered indecency. This can be reconciled with the idea that these acts do not involve an attack or the use of criminal force and therefore do not satisfy the first element of indecent exposure. Most of the talk about modesty is about clothing. The criteria of acceptable modesty and decency have been steadily relaxed in much of the world since the nineteenth century, with shorter, more revealing and revealing clothing and swimsuits more for women than for men. Most people wear clothing that they consider not unacceptably immodest to their religion, culture, generation, occasion and attendees. Some wear clothes that they consider immodest due to exhibitionism, desire to create an erotic effect or advertising. Tzniut includes a group of Jewish laws dealing with modesty in dress and behavior. In the Babylonian Talmud, Rabbi Elazar Bar Tzadok interprets Micah 6:8`s exhortation to “walk discreetly with your God” as a reference to discretion in the conduct of funerals and weddings. The Talmud then broadens its interpretation: “If the Torah commands us to go discreetly, as at funerals and weddings, teaches things which, by their nature, must be done discreetly, such as almsgiving to a poor alms, how much more must we take care to do them discreetly, without publicity or fanfare.”  The Hindu belief, according to Christopher Bayly, is that modesty through appropriate dress has the energy to convey spirit and substance in social discourse.
Clothing serves as a means of expression or celebration, with some elements of clothing, such as saffron threads or white robes worn by men, being moral, transformative and a means of identifying and communicating the social role in a gathering or one`s own living condition, such as grief in the days or weeks following the death of a loved one. Tzniut (Hebrew: צניעות tzniut, Sephardic: Ṣni`ut, Ashkenazi: tznius; “modesty” or “privacy”; Yiddish: באשיידנקייט basheydnkeyt) describes both the trait of modesty and discretion and a set of Jewish laws of behavior. The concept is most important in Orthodox Judaism. The canon of modesty for Hindus in South Asia underwent significant changes with the arrival of Islam in the 12th century. Islamic rulers imposed a dress code for Hindu dhimmis in public places, according to their Islamic customs of modesty.  The sari worn by Hindu women lay down to provide a veil as well as a full blanket of their navel and legs. In the early 18th century, Tryambakayajvan – a court official in south-central India – issued an edict called Stridharmapaddhati. The decision set out a prescribed dress code for Orthodox Hindus in the region.
 Stridharmapaddhati combined social trends with the Hindu religion to establish new rules of modesty for women, but gave men much freedom. Most of the world`s religions have tried to address moral issues arising from people`s sexuality in society and in human interactions.