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Home : quotes :

Sickness is a belief, which must be annihilated by the divine Mind. -- Mary Baker Eddy
Author: Eddy, Mary BakerEra: 1821
The secret of all victory lies in the organization of the non-obvious. -- Oswald Spengler
Author: Spengler, OswaldEra: 1880
False words are not only evil in themselves, but they infect the soul with evil. -- Socrates
Author: SocratesEra: -469
As long as people believe in absurdities they will continue to commit atrocities. -- Voltaire
Author: VoltaireEra: 1694
If the Great Way perishes there will morality and duty. When cleverness and knowledge arise great lies will flourish. When relatives fall out with one another there will be filial duty and love. When states are in confusion there will be faithful servants. -- Lao-Tzu
Author: Lao-TzuEra: -604
You believe that easily which you hope for earnestly. -- Terence
Author: TerenceEra: -195
Earth took her shining station as a star, In Heaven's dark hall, high up the crowd of worlds. -- Gamaliel Bailey
Author: Bailey, GamalielEra: 1816
Men become civilized, not in proportion to their willingness to believe, but in proportion to their readiness to doubt. -- H. L. Mencken
Author: Mencken, H. L.Era: 1880
I am a firm believer in the people. If given the truth, they can be depended upon to meet any national crisis. The great point is to bring them the real facts. -- Abraham Lincoln
Author: Lincoln, AbrahamEra: 1809
To believe in God is impossible not to believe in Him is absurd. -- Voltaire
Author: VoltaireEra: 1694
War is an instrument entirely inefficient toward redressing wrong; and multiplies, instead of indemnifying losses. -- Thomas Jefferson
Author: Jefferson, ThomasEra: 1743
We look at death through the cheap-glazed windows of the flesh, and believe him the monster which the flawed and cracked glass represents him. -- James Russell Lowell
Author: Lowell, James RussellEra: 1819
A lie which is half a truth is ever the blackest of lies. -- Alfred Lord Tennyson
Author: Tennyson, Alfred LordEra: 1809
The old believe everything; the middle-aged suspect everything; the young know everything. -- Oscar Wilde
Author: Wilde, OscarEra: 1854
I believe that thrift is essential to well-ordered living. -- John D. Rockefeller, Jr.
Author: Rockefeller Jr, J. D.Era: 1874
To believe your own thought, to believe that what is true for you in your private heart is true for all men - that is genius. -- Ralph Waldo Emerson
Author: Emerson, Ralph WaldoEra: 1803
The only way to predict the future is to have power to shape the future. Those in possession of absolute power can not only prophesy and make their prophesies come true, but they can also lie and make their lies come true. -- Eric Hoffer
Author: Hoffer, EricEra: 1902
We are too much accustomed to attribute to a single cause that which is the product of several, and the majority of our controversies come from that. -- Justus von liebig
Author: von Liebig, JustusEra: 1803
I can tell you, honest friend, what to believe: believe life; it teaches better that book or orator. -- Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe
Author: Goethe, Johann VonEra: 1749
The belief in a supernatural source of evil is not necessary; men alone are quite capable of every wickedness. -- Joseph Conrad
Author: Conrad, JosephEra: 1857
Oh! how many torments lie in the small circle of a wedding ring. -- Colley Cibber
Author: Cibber, ColleyEra: 1671
Sanely applied advertising could remake the world. -- Stuart Chase
Author: Chase, StuartEra: 1888
In earlier religions the spirit of the time was expressed through the individual and confirmed by miracles. In modern religions the spirit is expressed through the many and confirmed by reason. -- Heinrich Heine
Author: Heine, HeinrichEra: 1797
A man said to the universe: "Sir, I exist!" "However," replied the universe, "That fact has not created in me A sense of obligation." -- Stephen Crane
Author: Crane, StephenEra: 1871
It disturbs me no more to find men base, unjust, or selfish than to see apes mischievous, wolves savage, or the vulture ravenous. -- Jean B. Moliere
Author: Moliere, Jean B.Era: 1622
A truly American sentiment recognizes the dignity of labor and the fact that honor lies in honest toil. -- Grover Cleveland
Author: Cleveland, GroverEra: 1837
A jest's prosperity lies in the ear of him that hears it, Never in the tongue of him that makes it. -- Samuel Johnson
Author: Johnson, SamuelEra: 1709
I deny the lawfulness of telling a lie to a sick man for fear of alarming him; you have no business with consequences you are to tell the truth. -- Samuel Johnson
Author: Johnson, SamuelEra: 1709
Advertisements contain the only truths to be relied on in a newspaper. -- Thomas Jefferson
Author: Jefferson, ThomasEra: 1743
Obviously one must hold oneself responsible for the evil impulses of one's dreams. In what other way can one deal with them? Unless the content of the dream rightly understood is inspired by alien spirits, it is part of my own being. -- Sigmund Freud
Author: Freud, SigmundEra: 1856
Hateful to me as are the gates of hell, Is he who, hiding one thing in his heart, Utters another. -- Homer
Author: HomerEra: -700
Who never doubted, never half believed. Where doubt is, there truth is - it is her shadow. -- Gamaliel Bailey
Author: Bailey, GamalielEra: 1816
War I abhor, and yet how sweet The sound along the marching street Of drum and fife, and I forget Wet eyes of widows, and forget Broken old mothers, and the whole Dark butchery without a soul. -- Le Gallienne
Author: Le GallienneEra: 1866
Heavy hearts, like heavy clouds in the sky, are best relieved by the letting of a little water. -- Antoine Rivarol
Author: Rivarol, AntoineEra: 1753
If the thoughts are absolutely tranquil the heavenly heart can be seen. The heavenly heart lies between sun and moon (i.e. between the two eyes). It is the home of the inner light. To make light circulate is the deepest and most wonderful secret. The light is easy to move, but difficult to fix. If it is made to circulate long enought, then it crystallizes itself; that is the natural spirit body... -- Lu Yen
Author: Yen, LuEra: 800
It were better to have no opinion of God at all than such a one as is unworthy of him; for the one is only belief - the other contempt. -- Plutarch
Author: PlutarchEra: 46
Any fool can tell the truth, but it requires a man of some sense to know how to lie well. -- Samuel Butler
Author: Butler, SamuelEra: 1835
Not believing in force is the same as not believing in gravitation. -- Leon Trotsky
Author: Trotsky, LeonEra: 1879
Under all speech that is good for anything there lies a silence that is better, Silence is deep as Eternity; speech is shallow as Time. -- Thomas Carlyle
Author: Carlyle, ThomasEra: 1795
In wartime, truth is so precious that she should always be attended by a bodyguard of lies. -- Winston Churchill
Author: Churchill, WinstonEra: 1874
The less we deserve good fortune, the more we hope for it. -- Jean B. Moliere
Author: Moliere, Jean B.Era: 1622
I do myself a greater injury in lying than I do him of whom I tell a lie. -- Michel De Montaigne
Author: Montaigne, Michel DeEra: 1533
This is the epitaph I want on my tomb: "Here lies one of the most intelligent animals who ever appeared on the face of the earth. -- Benito Mussolini
Author: Mussolini, BenitoEra: 1883
Capitalism has destroyed our belief in any effective power but that of self interest backed by force. -- George Bernard Shaw
Author: Shaw, George BernardEra: 1856
Because your own strength is unequal to the task, do not assume that it is beyond the powers of man; but if anything is within the powers and province of man, believe that it is within your own compass also. -- Marcus Aurelius
Author: Aurelius, MarcusEra: 121
Evil and good are God's right hand and left. -- Gamaliel Bailey
Author: Bailey, GamalielEra: 1816
A lie never lives to be old. -- Sophocles
Author: SophoclesEra: -496
If you want me to believe in God, you must make me touch him. -- Denis Diderot
Author: Diderot, DenisEra: 1713
Immortality: A toy which people cry for, And on their knees apply for, Dispute, contend and lie for, And if allowed Would be right proud Eternally to die for. -- Ambrose Bierce
Author: Bierce, AmbroseEra: 1842
Great wits are sure to madness near allied And thin partitions do their bounds divide. -- John Dryden
Author: Dryden, JohnEra: 1631
And, after all, what is a lie? 'Tis but the truth in a masquerade. -- George Gordon, Lord Byron
Author: Byron, LordEra: 1788
What monstrous absurdities and paradoxes have resisted whole batteries of serious arguments, and then crumbled swiftly into dust before the ringing death-knell of a laugh! -- Agnes Repplier
Author: Repplier, AgnesEra: 1855
Sincerity is no test of truth - no evidence of correctness of conduct. You may take poison sincerely believing it the needed medicine, but will it save your life? -- Tryon Edwards
Author: Edwards, TryonEra: 1809
The choicest pleasures of life lie within the ring of moderation. -- Tupper
Author: TupperEra: 1810
The union of the Word and the Mind produces that mystery which is called Life...Learn deeply of the Mind and its mystery, for therein lies the secret of immortality. -- The Divine Pymander
Author: Divine Pymander, TheEra: -2500
Sin has many tools, but a lie is the handle which fits them all. -- Oliver W. Holmes, Jr.
Author: Holmes Jr., Oliver WendellEra: 1841
The best liar is he who makes the smallest amount of lying go the longest way. -- Samuel Butler
Author: Butler, SamuelEra: 1835
A generous prayer is never presented in vain; the petition may be refused, but the petitioner is always, I believe, rewarded by some gracious visitation. -- Robert Louis Stevenson
Author: Stevenson, Robert LouisEra: 1850
The most unhappy of all men is he who believes himself to be so. -- David Hume
Author: Hume, DavidEra: 1711
I do not mind lying, but I hate inaccuracy. -- Samuel Butler
Author: Butler, SamuelEra: 1835
A happy family is but an earlier heaven. -- John Bowring
Author: Bowring, JohnEra: 1792
I believe the first test of a truly great man is in his humility. -- John Ruskin
Author: Ruskin, JohnEra: 1819
It is only necessary to make war with five things: with the maladies of the body, with the ignorances of the mind, with the passions of the body, with the seditions of the city, with the discords of families. -- Pythagoras
Author: PythagorasEra: -582
Mary, I believed thee true, And I was blest in thus believing; But now I mourn that ever I knew A girl so fair and so deceiving. -- Thomas Moore
Author: Moore, ThomasEra: 1779
It is easier to perceive error than to find truth, for the former lies on the surface and is easily seen, while the latter lies in the depth, where few are willing to search for it. -- Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe
Author: Goethe, Johann VonEra: 1749
Man is made by his belief. As he believes, so he is. -- Bhagavad Gita
Author: Gita, BhagavadEra: -400
I cannot love as I have loved, And yet I know not why; It is the one great woe of life To feel all feeling die. -- Gamaliel Bailey
Author: Bailey, GamalielEra: 1816
Aability absence abstract acting action actor addiction adversity advertise advice affection age agreement alcohol algebra ambition america analysis anger anxiety architecture argument art artificiality artist atheism author authority avarice average
Bbachelor baseball beauty being belief bible boldness book bore bravery breeding business
Ccalamity capitalism caution censor chance change character charity children city class communism conflict conformity confusion conquer conscience conservative convention courage covet cowardice creation credit credulity criticize crowd cruelty culture cunning cynic
Ddanger darkness darwinism death deceit decision deed defeat defilement democracy democrat desire despair desperation destiny dictator difficult diligence diplomat direction discipline discovery discretion disease disipline dispute dissent divorce doctor doubt dream drink duty
Eearth economy education eloquence endurance enemy energy england entertainment enthusiasm envy epitaph epithets equality eternity ethics evil evolution excellence excess existence experience eye
Fface fact failure faith fame family farm fashion fate father fear fight folly food fool force forethought fortune france fraud freedom friendship fun future
Ggain genius giving glory god gold goodness government greatness grief growth guest
Hhappiness haste hatred health heart heaven heresy heroism history holiness honesty honor hope humans humility humor husband hypocrisy
Iidea ideals idleness ignorance illiteracy illusions imagination immortality inaction inactivity indignation ingratitude inheritance innocence insanity instinct insult integrity intellect intelligent intuition
Jjealousy jest joke journalism journey joy judgement justice
Kkindness knowledge
Llabor language laughter law lawyer leadership learning legislation leisure liberal liberty lie life literature logic london loquacity loss love loyalty luck lust
Mmadness malice man mankind manners marriage martyr mathematics maturing medicine mediocracy meditation memory merit military mind mirth misery misfortune mistake moderation modesty money morale morals morning mortals mother movies museum music
Nnarrow minds nation nature necessity neighbor nervous newspaper nothing
Oobservation obstacle opinion opportunity opposition order
Ppain parting passion past patience patriot peace people perfection perserverance perseverance pessimism philanthropy philosophy plagiarism plan pleasure poetry politics poor poverty power prayer present presidency press pride principles procrastination progress promise property prophet prosperity prudence punishment purity
Rrage reactionary reason reflection reform religion reputation respect rest revenge revolution rich riches romance
Ssadness sage science secrecy self-control self-knowledge selfishness selling sex shame sickness silence sin sincerity slander slavery sleep society solitude sorrow soul speech spirit spring strength struggle study success suffer suspicion
Ttalk taste taxes teaching tear temperance temptation thanks thought thrift time timidness travel trouble truth
Uunderstanding unhappiness unity universe usefulness
Vvalor vice victory virtue vision voice
Wwar weakness wealth weep wickedness wife will wisdom wit women words work world worry worship writing wrong