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Home : quotes :

people have discovered that they can fool the devil; but they can't fool the neighbors. -- Edgar Watson Howe
Author: Howe, Edgar WatsonEra: 1853
 
(The President) is the last person in the world to know what the people really want and think. -- James A. Garfield
Author: Garfield, James A.Era: 1831
 
Liberty cannot be preserved without a general knowledge among the people. -- John Adams
Author: Adams, JohnEra: 1735
 
As long as people believe in absurdities they will continue to commit atrocities. -- Voltaire
Author: VoltaireEra: 1694
 
Plenty of people wish to become devout, but no one wishes to be humble. -- François Duc De La Rochefoucauld
Author: La Rochefoucauld, FrançoisEra: 1613
 
Who hears music, feels his solitude peopled at once. -- Robert Browning
Author: Browning, RobertEra: 1812
 
If fifty million people say a foolish thing, it is still a foolish thing. -- Anatole France
Author: France, AnatoleEra: 1844
 
It is with narrow-souled people as with narrow-necked bottles: the less they have in them the more noise they make in pouring it out. -- Alexander Pope
Author: Pope, AlexanderEra: 1688
 
Some people are so sensitive they feel snubbed if an epidemic overlooks them. -- Kin Hubbard
Author: Hubbard, KinEra: 1868
 
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
 
Of that Equilibrium between Authority and Individual Action which constitutes Free Government, be settling on immutable foundations Liberty with Obedience to Law, Equality with Subjection to Authority, and Fraternity with Subordination to the Wisest and the Best: and of that Equilibrium between the Active Energy of the Will of the Present, expressed by the Vote of the people, and the Passive Stability and Permanence of the Will of the Past, expressed in constitutions of government, written or unwritten, and in laws and customs, gray with age and sanctified by time, as precedents and authority. -- Albert Pike
Author: Pike, AlbertEra: 1809
 
I think that I am better than the people who are trying to reform me. -- Edgar Watson Howe
Author: Howe, Edgar WatsonEra: 1853
 
You are not angry with people when you laugh at them. Humour teaches tolerance. -- W. Somerset Maugham
Author: Maugham, W. SomersetEra: 1874
 
The safety of the people shall be the highest law. -- Cicero
Author: CiceroEra: -106
 
Moderation has been called a virtue to limit the ambition of great men, and to console undistinguished people for their want of fortune and their lack of merit. -- François Duc De La Rochefoucauld
Author: La Rochefoucauld, FrançoisEra: 1613
 
There is nothing more likely to start disagreement among people or countries than an agreement. -- E. B. White
Author: White, E. B.Era: 1899
 
Getting results through people is a skill that cannot be learned in the classroom. -- J. Paul Getty
Author: Getty, J. PaulEra: 1892
 
Ignorant people see life as either existence or non-existence, but wise men see it beyond both existence and non-existence to something that transcends them both; this is an observation of the Middle Way. -- Pythagoras
Author: PythagorasEra: -582
 
How many people live on the reputation of the reputation they might have made! -- Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr.
Author: Holmes Jr., Oliver WendellEra: 1841
 
Hollywood is a place where people from Iowa mistake each other for a star. -- Fred Allen
Author: Allen, FredEra: 1894
 
It is fortunate to come of distinguished ancestry. - It is not less so to be such that people do not care to inquire whether you are of high descent or not. -- Jean La Bruyere
Author: La Bruyere, JeanEra: 1645
 
Good manners is the art of making those people easy with whom we converse. Whoever makes the fewest persons uneasy, is the best bred in the company. -- Jonathan Swift
Author: Swift, JonathanEra: 1667
 
Among a people generally corrupt liberty cannot long exist. -- Edmund Burke
Author: Burke, EdmundEra: 1729
 
Be wiser than other people if you can, but do not tell them so. -- Lord Chesterfield
Author: Chesterfield, LordEra: 1694
 
To be idle is a short road to death and to be diligent is a way of life; foolish people are idle, wise people are diligent. -- Buddha
Author: BuddhaEra: -568
 
How many people make themselves abstract to appear profound. The great part of abstract terms are shadows that hide a vacuum. -- Joseph Joubert
Author: Joubert, JosephEra: 1754
 
people demand freedom only when they have no power. -- Friedrich W. Nietzsche
Author: Nietzsche, FriedrichEra: 1844
 
Many people take no care of their money till they come nearly to the end of it. Others do just the same with their time. -- Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe
Author: Goethe, Johann VonEra: 1749
 
In Hollywood the woods are full of people that learned to write but evidently can't read. If they could read their stuff, they'd stop writing. -- Will Rogers
Author: Rogers, WillEra: 1879
 
The chief glory of every people arises from its authors. -- Samuel Johnson
Author: Johnson, SamuelEra: 1709
 
Poverty is an anomaly to rich people; it is very difficult to make out why people who want dinner do not ring the bell. -- Walter Bagehot
Author: Bagehot, WalterEra: 1826
 
All progress has resulted from people who took unpopular positions. -- Adlai E. Stevenson
Author: Stevenson, AdlaiEra: 1900
 
Whatever words we utter should be chosen with care for people will hear them and be influenced by them for good or ill. -- Buddha
Author: BuddhaEra: -568
 
The art of acting consists in keeping people from coughing. -- Sir Ralph Richardson
Author: Richardson, Sir RalphEra: 1902
 
Virtuous people often revenge themselves for the constraints to which they submit by the boredom which they inspire. -- Gustave Le Bon
Author: Le Bon, GustaveEra: 1841
 
O, he sits high in all the people's hearts; And that which would appear offence in us, His countenance, like richest alchemy, Will change to virtue and to worthiness. -- William Shakespeare
Author: Shakespeare, WilliamEra: 1564
 
Conventional people are roused to fury by departure from convention, largely because they regard such departure as a criticism of themselves. -- Bertrand Russell
Author: Russell, BertrandEra: 1872
 
If you're naturally kind, you attract a lot of people you don't like. -- William Feather
Author: Feather, WilliamEra: 1888
 
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
 
The man who writes about himself and his own time is the only man who writes about all people and about all time. -- George Bernard Shaw
Author: Shaw, George BernardEra: 1856
 
You can fool some of the people all of the time and all of the people some of the time - but most of the time they will make fools of themselves. -- Voltaire
Author: VoltaireEra: 1694
 
Knowledge may give weight, but accomplishments give lustre, and many more people see than weigh. -- Philip D. Stanhope
Author: Stanhope, Philip D.Era: 1584
 
Friendship is almost always the union of a part of one mind with the part of another; people are friends in spots. -- George Santayana
Author: Santayana, GeorgeEra: 1863
 
Do not have evil-doers for friends, do not have low people for friends: have virtuous people for friends, have for friends the best of men. -- The Dhammapada
Author: Dhammapada, TheEra: -300
 
The finest and noblest ground on which people can live is truth; the real with the real; a ground on which nothing is assumed. -- Ralph Waldo Emerson
Author: Emerson, Ralph WaldoEra: 1803
 
Only the shallow know themselves. -- Oscar Wilde
Author: Wilde, OscarEra: 1854
 
Religion is regarded by the common people as true, by the wise as false, and by the rulers as useful. -- Seneca
Author: SenecaEra: -4
 
A good holiday is one spent among people whose notions of time are vaguer than yours. -- Joseph B. Priestley
Author: Priestley, JosephEra: 1733
 
Cunning is the art of concealing our own defects, and discovering other people's weaknesses. -- William Hazlitt
Author: Hazlitt, WilliamEra: 1778
 
We are all agents of the same supreme power, the people. -- Daniel Webster
Author: Webster, DanielEra: 1782
 
What is fame? The advantage of being known by people of whom you yourself know nothing, and for whom you care as little. -- Leszczynski Stanislaus
Author: Stanislaus, LeszczynskiEra: 1677
 
The excessive regard of parents for their children, and their dislike of other people's is, like class feeling, patriotism, save-your-soul-ism, and other virtues, a mean exclusiveness at bottom. -- Thomas Hardy
Author: Hardy, ThomasEra: 1840
 
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
Qquarrel
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
Yyouth
Zzeal