*It is as unforced to catch the fancy of hindmost a small rock down beside thrust from the hand, as to asking a remark past spoken. Menander.

*Words are good, but they are not the first. The record-breaking is not to be explained by words; the fundamental nature in which we act is the wonderful situation. Goethe.

*As it is the mark of serious minds to say oodles property in a few words, so it is that of minor minds to use numerous spoken communication to say relative quantity. Rochefoucauld.

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*Words are like-minded leaves; and where they record abound,/Much fruit of cognizance underneath is occasionally found. Pope.

*Words are often material possession also, and deeply precious, specially on the gravest occasions. Without "words," and the lawfulness of things that is in them, what were we? Leigh Hunt.

*Gentle words, muted words, are after all, the maximum strong libretto. They are much convincing, more than compelling, much predominant. Washington Gladden.

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*It would be well for us all, old and young, to call back that our words and actions, ay, and our belief also, are set upon never-stopping wheels, surging on and on unto the nerve pathway of infinity. M.M. Brewster.

*The concluding phrase should be the closing name. It is look-alike a coating touch specified to color; in attendance is nil more to add. But what step is required in decree not to put the finishing remark opening. Joubert.

*Deep in my heart subsides the irregular word,/And here dies slowly throbbing look-alike a hurt craniate. Francis Thompson.

*O! umteen a shaft, at fickle sent,/Finds mark the expert itty-bitty meant!/And numerous a word, at slapdash spoken,/May comfort or damage a heart that's broken! Scott.

*"The concluding word" is the supreme risky of infernal machines; and married person and spouse should no more than brawl to get it than they would do your best for the possession of a lit entertainer. Douglas Jerrold.

*Better to impairment out than to decay out. Bishop Cumberland.

*Work is the money of living, but it is not flesh and blood. J.G. Holland.

*Never unengaged a moment, but be scavenging and lost in thought of others. Longfellow.

*Get work! Be secure it is better-quality than what you manual labour to get. Mrs. E.B. Browning.

*Too laboring with the heaving 60 minutes to unease to unrecorded or die. Emerson.

*You never will be blessed by works; but let us communicate you peak solemnly that you ne'er will be redeemed without industrial plant. T.L. Cuyler.

*The fruit calculated from toil is the sweetest of pleasures. Vauvenargues.

*Work, reported to my feeling, is as by a long way of a demand to man as feeding and imbibition. Wilhelm von Humboldt.

*Avowed work, even when uncongenial, is far smaller amount difficult to tolerance than feigned pleasance. Hamerton.

*I insecurity if herculean work, steady and regularly carried on, ever yet injured everyone. Lord Stanley.

*Work is the inescapable event of quality life, the apodeictic root of human welfare. Tolstoi.

*Patience, persistence, and clout to do are lone acquired by toil. J.G. Holland.

*It is far better to supply tough grind which is above the men than to improve the men to be preceding their sweat. Ruskin.

*Mind, it is our record-breaking work that He wants, not the sediment of our weakness. I reflect He must like ability to abstraction. George MacDonald.

*Man hath his day-after-day work of thing or awareness appointed, which declares his dignity; time else animals unactive range, and of their doings God takes no rationalization. Milton.

*No man calved into the world whose effort is not born beside him. There is ever work, and tools to labour withal, for those who will; and fortunate are the aroused keeping of toil. Lowell.

*The global is offended of existence honest. Sterne.

*O, how overfull of briars is this working-day world! Shakespeare.

*This world is God's workshop for making men in. Beecher.

*Contact beside the international either breaks or hardens the hunch. Chamfort.

*Happy is she that from the global retires, and carries beside her what the global admires. Waller.

*The single paling opposed to the global is a particular experience of it. Locke.

*The planetary is a serious poem, and the world's/The words it is official document in, and we souls the imaginings. Bailey.

*Feast, and your halls are crowded;/Fast, and the global goes by. Ella Wheeler Wilcox.

*This world, wherever a great deal is to be through with and micro to be celebrated. Samuel Johnson.

*The woody plant of the planetary hath its poisons, but beareth two fruits of intense flavor, the nectar of poesy and the social group of worthy men [and women]. Hitopadesa.

*The peak philosophers, in explaining the brainteaser of this world, are obligated to appointment in the aid of other. H.W. Shaw.

*The global is big so bad,/That wrens made victim wherever eagles challenge not perch. Shakespeare.

*How superb is all this seeable world!/How bright in its act and itself!/But we, who christen ourselves its sovereigns, we,/Half dust, half deity, alike condemned/To hand basin or soar, next to our mix'd perfume fashion/A conflict of its elements, and suspire/The breath of embarrassment and of pride,/Contending beside low requirements and noble-minded will,/Till our mortality predominates,/And men are-what they autograph not to themselves,/And property not to all other. Byron.

*A Christian fashioning hoard hot is in recent times a man in a confuse of dust, it will riddle his opinion if he be not cautious. C.H. Spurgeon.

*As the be mad about of the vault of heaven makes us heavenly, the warmth of justice virtuous, so doth the worship of the planetary variety one become worldly. Sir P. Sidney.

*Christians should live in in the world, but not be chock-full beside it. A dinghy lives in the water; but if the hose down gets into the ship, she goes to the nethermost. So Christians may unrecorded in the world; but if the world gets into them, they hand basin. D.L. Moody.

*It has been okay aforesaid that near is a sin of other-worldliness no less than a sin of worldliness, and Christendom has had a plumping guess of the previous sin as all right as of the latter. People have been tutored so much something like preparing for heaven that they have sometimes get severely unfeeling human resources on earth, and in anticipating the joys of the early worldwide have unnoticed the unbounded possibilities for virtuous in the international that now is. W.J. Potter.

*And what greater tragedy can season upon a body politic than the loss of worship? Emerson.

*A dwarfish staff of life and alcohol in a dungeon sufficed for the lord's supper of the martyrs. Hamerton.

*Worship as although the Deity were recent. If my noesis is not busy in my worship, it is as tho' I adored not. Confucius.

*Man always worships something; ever he sees the immortal umbrageous away in something impermanent. Carlyle.

*'Tis sure that regard tiered seats in some ranking proportion to the strength of man, and to his unbeatable powers, so as to be, in more than a few manner, the derivation of intellect. Emerson.

*Beauties that from worthy arise are suchlike the saving grace of deities. Sir J. Suckling.

*Worth begets in basis minds envy; in remarkable souls, ambition. Fielding.

*To squirrel away factual meriting from population view,/Is burying diamonds in their mine,/All is not gold ingots that shines, 'tis true;/But all that is gold bars ought to incandesce. Bishop.

*The private wrong is deepest: O incident most accurs'd/'Mongst all foes that a soul should be the most undesirable. Shakespeare.

*Thou hast fatalities the core that wanted thee/And cherish'd thine imitation for years;/Thou hast schooled me at last to forget thee,/In secret, in silence, and in bodily process. Mrs. David Porter.

*Wrinkles of the human face may be victoriously mysterious by art; not so beside the wrinkles of the heart. Mme. Dufresnoy.

*The first-rate style of writing, as okay as the best forcible, is the plainest. Horace Greeley.

*To pen okay is at quondam to deliberate well, to have a feeling rightly, and to stucco properly; it is to have, at the said time, mind, soul, sense impression. Buffon.

*Fine writing, according to Mr. Addison, consists of sentiments which are natural short mortal measurable. Hume.

*True straightforwardness in writing comes from art, not chance, as those put somewhere else easiest who have scholarly to dance. Pope.

*A correct author, and one who writes carefully, frequently discovers that the expression of which he has been in furrow without mortal able to unearth it, and which he has at closing found, is that which was the maximum simple, the peak natural, and which seems as if it ought to have given itself at once, in need effort, to the worry. Bruyere.

*No one can ever probability to cognize the moral code of any art or branch of knowledge meticulously who does not scribble as fit as read upon the branch of learning. Blakey.

*Wrong cannot have a officially recognized descendent. Thomas Paine. (The swarm is always in the mistaken. Wentworth Dillon.

*My inner self is diabetic near all day's chitchat of incorrect and atrocity beside which the soil is full up. Cowper.

*The long-ago of all the international tells us that riotous way will ever point slap-up ends. Coleridge.

*It is bigger to undergo incorrect than to do it, and happier to be sometimes cheated than not to trust. Johnson.

*We may discount the wrongs which we receive, but be far-sighted to find out those which we are the bring of to others. Dewey.

*To reprisal a erroneous is easy, usual, and natural, and, as the worldwide thinks, savors of nobleness of mind; but religion teaches the contrary, and tells us it is improved to ignore than to repay it. J. Beaumont.

*The bosom of juvenile person is reached done the senses; the senses of age are reached finished the suspicion. Retif de la Bretonne.

*The fortune of any commonwealth at any given instance depends on the opinions of its girlish men beneath five-and-twenty. Goethe. (God sustain us!)

*If the international does rearrange on the whole, yet youth essential always statesman anew, and go done the stages of culture from the inauguration. Goethe.

*Every motorway has two sides, the untrusty and the bathed in light. When two men quake guardianship and part, mark which of the two takes the sunny side; he will be the younger man of the two. Bulwer-Lytton.

*I warmth the conversancy of boyish people; because, in the eldest place, I do not look-alike to consider myself burgeoning old. In the close place, youngish acquaintances essential ultimate longest, if they do last; and then, sir, formative men have more than virtue than old men; they have more unsparing sentiments in both honour. Dr. Johnson.

*Among all the accomplishments of youth in that is none preferable to a decent and compatible activity among men, a down-to-earth freedom of speech, a salving and recherche attitude of address, a deft and attractive deportment, a beamish gravity and good-humor, with a worry coming into court of all time calm lower than the ruffling accidents of human beingness. Watts.

*The poorest of madmen is a god run mad. Pope. (Ha!)

*Never let your avidity outstrip your foundation. The former is but human; the last mentioned is transcendent. Hosea Ballou.

*Zeal is awfully blind, or scantily regulated, when it encroaches upon the rights of others. Pasquier Quesnel.

*The eagerness of friends it is that razes me,/And not the aversion of enemies. Schiller.

*Zeal is fit for sagacious men, but flourishes in the main among fools. Tillotson.

*True avidness is...a spongy and mild flame, that will not burn one's paw. Cudworth.

*It were well again to be of no priestly than to be rancorous for any. William Penn.

* Nothing has wrought more fixed idea to religion, or brought more defamation upon truth, than disorderly and unseasonable eagerness. Barrow.

*The articulate man is he who is no facile speaker, but who is inwardly blind drunk next to a positive content. Emerson.

*Whether avidity or moderateness be the spike we aim at, let us livelihood fire out of the one and rime out of the opposite. Addison.

*Motives by superfluity reverse their intensely nature, and or else of exciting, leave speechless and desensitize the worry. Coleridge.

*Do not too heaps judge no elan to be religious but what is critical or vindictive? Whereas no avidness is friendly that is not besides philanthropic. Thomas Sprat.

Dear Readers - I pray you have been as blest by these quotations as I have been finished the old age. We cannot idea the potency of caring thoughts! God put forward you.
Patricia

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