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James Wood, comp.  Dictionary of Quotations.  1899.
 
Judgment  to  Kings wish
 
  Judgment for an evil thing is many times delayed some day or two, some century or two, but it is sure as life, it is sure as death.    Carlyle.  11492
  Judgment is forced upon us by experience.    Johnson.  11493
  Judgment is not a swift-growing plant; it requires time and culture to mature it.    H. Ballou.  11494
  Judgment is turned away backward, and justice standeth afar off; for truth is fallen in the street, and equity cannot enter.    Bible.  11495
  Judgment must sway the feelings and keep them in their right place, or harm will be done where good was intended.    Spurgeon.  11496
  Judgments are prepared for scorners, and stripes for the back of fools.    Bible.  11497
  Judgments that are made on the wrong side of the danger amount to no more than an affectation of skill, without either credit or effect.    L’Estrange.  11498
  Judicandum est legibus, non exemplis—Judgment should be given according to law and not precedent.    Law.  11499
  Judicata res pro veritate accipitur—A matter that has been adjudged is received as true.    Law.  11500
  Judice te mercede caret, per seque petenda est / Externis virtus incomitata bonis—In your judgment virtue needs no reward, and is to be sought for her own sake, unaccompanied by external benefits.    Ovid.  11501
  Judicia Dei sunt ita recondita ut quis illa scrutari nullatenus possit—The purposes of God are so abstruse that no one can possibly scrutinise them.    Cicero.  11502
  Judicio acri perpendere—To weigh with a keen judgment.    Lucretius.  11503
  Judicious persons will think all the less of us because of the ill-judged praises of our silly friends.    Spurgeon.  11504
  Judicis est innocentiæ subvenire—It is the duty of the judge to support innocence.    Cicero.  11505
  Judicis est judicare secundum allegata et probata—It is the judge’s duty to decide in accordance with what is alleged and proved.    Law.  11506
  Judicis est jus dicere non dare—It is the judge’s duty to enunciate the law, not to make it.    Law.  11507
  Judicis officium est, ut res, ita tempora rerum quærere—It is the judge’s duty to inquire into not only the facts, but the circumstances.    Ovid.  11508
  Judicium a non suo judice datum nullius est momenti—Judgment given by a judge in a matter outside his jurisdiction is of no legal force.    Law.  11509
  Judicium Dei—The judgment of God (as by ordeal).  11510
  Judicium parium aut leges terræ—The judgment of our peers or the laws of the land.    Law.  11511
  Judicium subtile videndis artibus—A judgment nice in discriminating works of art.    Horace.  11512
  Jugez un homme par ses questions, plutôt que par ses résponses—Judge of a man by his questions rather than his answers.    French.  11513
  Jugulare mortuos—To stab the dead; to slay the slain.    Proverb.  11514
  Juncta juvant—Trivial things when united aid each other.  11515
  Junctæque Nymphis Gratiæ decentes—The beauteous Graces linked hand in hand with the nymphs.    Horace.  11516
  Junge Faullenzer, alte Bettler—A young idler makes an old beggar.    German Proverb.  11517
  Junger Spieler, alter Bettler—Young a gambler, old a beggar.    German Proverb.  11518
  Jungere dextras—To join right hands; to shake hands.    Virgil.  11519
  Jungere equos Titan velocibus imperat Horis—Titan commands the swift-flying Hours to yoke the horses of the sun.    Ovid.  11520
  Juniores ad labores—The younger men for labours, i.e., the heavier burdens.  11521
  Jupiter est quodcunque vides, quocunque moveris—Whatever you see, wherever you turn, there is Jupiter (Deity).    Lucan.  11522
  Jupiter in multos temeraria fulmina torquet, / Qui pœnam culpa non meruere pari—Jupiter hurls his reckless thunderbolts against many who have not guiltily deserved such punishment.    Ovid.  11523
  Jupiter tonans—The thunderer Jove.  11524
  Jura negat sibi nata, nihil non arrogat armis—He says that laws were not framed for him; he claims everything by force of arms.    Horace.  11525
  Jurado ha el vano de lo negro no hacer bianco—The bath has sworn not to wash the black man white.    Spanish Proverb.  11526
  Jurare in verba magistri—To swear by the words of the master.  11527
  Juravi lingua, mentem injuratam gero—I have sworn with my tongue, but I bear a mind unsworn.    Cicero.  11528
  Jure divino—By Divine right, or ordination of heaven.  11529
  Jure humano—By human law, or the will of the people.  11530
  Jure, non dono—By right, not by gift.    Motto.  11531
  Jure repræsentationis—By right of representation.    Law.  11532
  Jurgia præcipue vino stimulata caveto—Above all, avoid quarrels excited by wine.    Ovid.  11533
  Juris utriusque doctor—Doctor of both laws, civil and canon.  11534
  Juristen, böse Christen—Jurists are bad Christians.    German Proverb.  11535
  Jus civile—The civil or Roman law.  11536
  Jus civile neque inflecti gratia, neque perfringi potentia, neque adulterari pecunia debet—The law ought neither to be warped by favour, nor broken through by power, nor corrupted by money.    Cicero.  11537
  Jus commune—The common or customary law.  11538
  Jus devolutum—A devolved right, specially of a presbytery in Scotland to present to a benefice, the patron having failed to do so.    Law.  11539
  Jus et norma loquendi—The law and rule of language.  11540
  Jus gentium—The law of nations, as the basis of their international relations.  11541
  Jus gladii—The right of the sword.  11542
  Jus in re—A real right.    Law.  11543
  Jus omnium in omnia, et consequenter bellum omnium in omnes—The right of all to everything, and therefore of all to make war on all.    Hobbes.  11544
  Jus mariti—The right of a husband.    Law.  11545
  Jus postliminii—The law of recovery of forfeited rights.    Law.  11546
  Jus primogenituræ—The right of primogeniture.    Law.  11547
  Jus proprietatis—The right of property.    Law.  11548
  Jus regium—Royal right, or right of the Crown.    Law.  11549
  Jus sanguinis—The right of consanguinity, or blood.    Law.  11550
  Jus summum sæpe summa malitia est—Extreme law is often extreme wrong.    Terence.  11551
  Jusqu où les hommes ne se portent-ils point par l’intérêt de la religion, dont ils sont si peu persuadés, et qu’ils pratiquent si mal?—To what excesses are not men carried in the interest of a religion of which they have little or no faith, and which they so badly practise?    La Bruyère.  11552
  Just a kind word and a yielding manner, and anger and complaining may be avoided.    Spurgeon.  11553
  Just a path that is sure, / Thorny or not, / And a heart honest and pure / Keeping the path that is sure, / That be my lot.    Dr. Walter Smith.  11554
  Just and true are thy ways, thou King of saints.    Bible.  11555
  Just are the ways of God, / And justifiable to men; / Unless there be who think not God at all.    Milton.  11556
  Just as a moth gnaws a garment, so doth envy consume a man.    St. Chrysostom.  11557
  Just as “dirt is something in its wrong place,” so social evils are mainly wrong applications of right powers.    H. Willett.  11558
  Just as gymnastic exercise is necessary to keep the body healthy, so is musical exercise necessary to keep the soul healthy; the proper nourishment of the intellect and passions can no more take place without music than the proper functions of the stomach and the blood without exercise.    Plato, interpreted by Ruskin.  11559
  Just as the flint contains the spark, unknown to itself, which the steel alone can wake into life, so adversity often reveals to us hidden gems which prosperity or negligence would cause for ever to lie hid.    Billings.  11560
  Just at the age ’twixt boy and youth, / When thought is speech, and speech is truth.    Scott.  11561
  Just enou’, and nae mair, like Janet Howie’s shearers’ meat.    Scotch Proverb.  11562
  Just hatred of scoundrels, fixed, irreconcilable, inexorable enmity to the enemies of God; this, and not love of them, is the backbone of any religion whatsoever, let alone the Christian.    Carlyle.  11563
  Just knows, and knows no more, her Bible true, / A truth the brilliant Frenchman never knew.    Cowper.  11564
  Just laws are no restraint upon the freedom of the good, for the good man desires nothing which a just law will interfere with.    Froude.  11565
  Just plain duty to know, / Irksome or not, / And truer and better to grow / In doing the duty I know, / That I have sought.    Dr. Walter Smith.  11566
  Justa razon engañar el engañador—It is fair to cheat the cheater.    Spanish Proverb.  11567
  Justæ causæ facilis est defensio—The defence of a just cause is easy.  11568
  Juste milieu—Right medium.    Motto of the government of Louis Philippe.  11569
  Justi ut sidera fulgent—The just shine as the stars.    Motto.  11570
  Justice always is, whether we define or not. Everything done, suffered, or proposed in Parliament, or out of it, is either just or unjust; either is accepted by the gods and eternal facts, or is rejected by them.    Carlyle.  11571
  Justice and humanity have been fighting their way, like a thunderstorm, against the organised selfishness of human nature. God has given manhood but one clue to success—utter and exact justice.    Wendell Phillips.  11572
  Justice and judgment are the habitation of God’s throne.    Bible.  11573
  Justice and reverence are the everlasting central law of this universe.    Carlyle.  11574
  Justice and truth alone are capable of being “conserved” and preserved.    Carlyle.  11575
  Justice and truth are two points of such exquisite delicacy, that our coarse and blunted instruments will not touch them accurately.    Pascal.  11576
  Justice consists in doing no injury to men; decency in giving no offence.    Cicero.  11577
  Justice consists mainly in the granting to every human being due aid in the development of such faculties as it possesses for action and enjoyment,… taking most pains with the best material.    Ruskin.  11578
  Justice gives sentence many times / On one man for another’s crimes.    Butler.  11579
  Justice (such as Giotto represents her) has no bandage about her eyes, and weighs not with scales, but with her own hands; and weighs, not merely the shares and remunerations of men, but the worth of them; and finding them worth this or that, gives them what they deserve—death or honour.    Ruskin.  11580
  Justice is always violent to the party offending, for every man is innocent in his own eyes.    Daniel Defoe.  11581
  Justice is blind; he knows nobody.    Dryden.  11582
  Justice is conformity to what the Maker has seen good to make.    Carlyle.  11583
  Justice is lame as well as blind among us.    Otway.  11584
  Justice is love’s order.    J. M. Gibbon.  11585
  Justice is not postponed. A perfect equality adjusts its balance in all parts of life.    Emerson.  11586
  Justice is the bread of the nation; it is always hungry for it.    Chateaubriand.  11587
  Justice is the first virtue of those who command, and stops the complaints of those who obey.    Diderot.  11588
  Justice is the freedom of those who are equal. Injustice is the freedom of those who are unequal.    Jacobi.  11589
  Justice is the great end of civil society.    Dudley Field.  11590
  Justice is the keynote of the world, and all else is ever out of tune.    Theod. Parker.  11591
  Justice is the whole secret of success in governments; as absolutely essential to the training of an infant as to the control of a mighty nation.    Simms.  11592
  Justice is truth in action.    Disraeli.  11593
  Justice, like lightning, ever shall appear, / To few men’s ruin, but to all men’s fear.    Swetnam.  11594
  Justice may be furnished out of fire, as far as her sword goes; and courage may be all over a continual blaze.    Addison.  11595
  Justice must and will be done.    Carlyle.  11596
  Justice of thought and style, refinement in manners, good breeding, and politeness of every kind, can come only from the trial and experience of what is best.    Duncan.  11597
  Justice pleaseth few in their own house.    Proverb.  11598
  Justice satisfies everybody, and justice alone.    Emerson.  11599
  Justice, self-command, and true thought are our salvation.    Plato.  11600
  Justice, the miracle-worker among men.    John Bright.  11601
  Justice were cruel weakly to relent; / From Mercy’s self she got her sacred glaive: / Grace be to those who can and will repent; / But penance long and dreary to the slave.    Thomson.  11602
  Justice, while she winks at crimes, / Stumbles on innocence sometimes.    Butler.  11603
  Justice without power is inefficient; power without justice is tyranny.    Pascal.  11604
  Justice without wisdom is impossible.    Froude.  11605
  Justicia, mas no por mi casa—Justice by all means, but not in my own house.    Spanish Proverb.  11606
  Justissimus unus / Et servantissimus æqui—Just and observant of what is right, as no other is.    Virgil.  11607
  Justitia erga Deum religio dicitur; erga parentes pietas—The discharge of our duty towards God is called religion; towards our parents, piety.    Cicero.  11608
  Justitia est constans et perpetua voluntas jus suum cuique tribuendi—Justice is the constant and unswerving desire to render to every man his own.    Justinian.  11609
  Justitia est obtemperatio scriptis legibus—Justice is conformity to the written laws.    Cicero.  11610
  Justitia et pax—Justice and peace.    Motto.  11611
  Justitia nihil expetit præmii—Justice seeks no reward.    Cicero.  11612
  Justitia non novit patrem nec matrem, solum veritatem spectat—Justice knows neither father nor mother; it regards the truth alone.    Law.  11613
  Justitia tanta vis est, ut ne illi quidem, qui maleficio et scelere pascuntur, possint sine ulla particula justitiæ vivere—There is such force in justice, that those even who live by crime and wickedness cannot live without some small portion of it among them.    Cicero.  11614
  Justitia virtutum regina—Justice is the queen of virtues.    Motto.  11615
  Justitiæ partes sunt, non violare homines verecundiæ non offendere—It is the office of justice to injure no man; of propriety, to offend none.    Cicero.  11616
  Justitiæ soror fides—Faith the sister of justice.    Motto.  11617
  Justitiæ tenax—Tenacious of justice.    Motto.  11618
  Justum bellum quibus necessarium, et pia arma quibus nulla nisi in armis relinquitur spes—War is just to those to whom it is necessary; and to take up arms is a sacred duty with those who have no other hope left.    Livy.  11619
  Justum et tenacem propositi virum, / Non civium ardor prava jubentium, / Non vultus instantis tyranni / Mente quatit solida—Not the rage of the citizens commanding wrongful measures, not the aspect of the threatening tyrant, can shake from his firm purpose the man who is just and resolute.    Horace.  11620
  Justus propositi tenax—A just man steadfast to his purpose.    Horace.  11621
  Justus ut palma florebit—The just shall flourish as a palm tree.    Motto.  11622
  Juvante Deo—By the help of God.    Motto.  11623
  Juvenile vitium regere non posse impetum—It is the failing of youth not to be able to restrain its own violence.    Seneca.  11624
  [Greek]—A Cadmæn victory, i.e., one in which the conquerors suffer as much as the conquered.  11625
  [Greek]—And forethought too is a manly virtue.    Euripides.  11626
  [Greek]—Know your opportunity.    Pittachus, one of the seven sages of Greece.  11627
  [Greek]—A necessary evil.  11628
  [Greek]—From a bad crow a bad egg.    Proverb.  11629
  Kalendæ Græcæ—Never (lit. the Greek Kalends).  11630
  Kalte Hand, warmes Herz—A cold hand, a warm heart.    German Proverb.  11631
  Kann auch der Sonne Kraft ein irrer Stern entwallen? / Wie könnte denn ein Mensch aus Gottes Liebe fallen?—Can a planet wander away even from the power of the sun? How then can man fall out of the love of God?    Rückert.  11632
  Kann er mir mehr als seine Seele geben?—Can he give me more than his soul?    Lortzing.  11633
  Kann ich Armeen aus der Erde stampfen? / Wächst mir ein Kornfeld in der flachen Hand?—Can I stamp armies out of the earth? Does a field of corn grow on the palm of my hand?    Schiller.  11634
  Kannst dem Schicksal widerstehen, / Aber manchmal giebt es Schläge; / Will’s nicht aus dem Wege gehen, / Ei! so geh’ du aus dem Wege.—Thou canst withstand fate, but many a time it gives blows. Wilt it not go out of thy way, why then, go thou out of its.    Goethe.  11635
  Kannst du nicht allen gefallen durch deine That und dein Kunstwerk: / Mach’ es wenigen recht; vielen gefallen ist schlimm—If thou canst not by thy act or thy art please every one, be it thy endeavour to please a few; to attempt to please many is naught.    Schiller.  11636
  Kannst du nicht der Welt entsagen, / Winkt das Glück dir nimmer zu—If thou canst not renounce the world, the genius of happiness never salutes thee.    Prutz.  11637
  Kannst du nicht schön empfinden, dir bleibt doch, vernünftig zu wollen, / Und als ein Geist zu thun, was du als Mensch nicht vermagst—If thou canst not have fineness of feelings, it is still open to thee to will what is reasonable, and to do as a spirit what thou canst not do as a man.    Goethe.  11638
  Kartenspiel ist des Teufels Gebetsbuch—A pack of cards is the devil’s prayer-book.    German Proverb.  11639
  [Greek]—By way of excellence; pre-eminently.  11640
  [Greek]—After the feast; too late.  11641
  [Greek]—Even Patroclus is dead, who was much better than thou.    Homer.  11642
  Kauf bedarf hundert Augen; Verkauf hat an einem genug—One who buys needs a hundred eyes; one is enough for him who sells.    German Proverb.  11643
  Kaufen ist wohlfeiler als Bitten—Buying is cheaper than asking.    German Proverb.  11644
  Kaum ist ein Irrthum unterdrückt, so erhebt sich wieder ein anderer, den man schon in tiefe Vergessenheit begraben glaubte—No sooner is one error suppressed than another rises up again which was believed to be buried in eternal oblivion.    Oersted.  11645
  Keep a gamester from dice, and a good student from his book.    Merry Wives, iii. 1.  11646
  Keep a thing seven years, and you find a use for it.    Scotch Proverb.  11647
  Keep all thy native good, and naturalise / All foreign of that name; but scorn their ill; / Embrace their activeness, not vanities.    George Herbert.  11648
  Keep always in your mind that, with due submission to Providence, a man of genius has been seldom ruined but by himself.    Johnson.  11649
  Keep company with the humble, with the devout, and with the virtuous; and confer with them of things that edify.    Thomas à Kempis.  11650
  Keep cool, and you command everybody.    St. Just.  11651
  Keep good company, and you shall be of the number.    Proverb.  11652
  Keep me in patience; and, with ripened time, / Unfold the evil which is here wrapt up / In countenance.    Meas. for Meas., v. 1.  11653
  Keep my judgments and do them.    Bible.  11654
  Keep not standing fix’d and rooted; / Briskly venture, briskly roam; / Head and hand, where’er thou foot it, / And stout heart are still at home. / In what land the sun does visit, / Brisk are we, whate’er betide; / To give space for wandering is it / That the world was made so wide.    Goethe.  11655
  Keep oot o’ his company wha cracks o’ his cheatery—i.e., boasts of cunning.    Scotch Proverb.  11656
  Keep some till more come.    Proverb.  11657
  Keep the bowels open, the head cool, and the feet warm, and a fig for the doctors.    Proverb.  11658
  Keep the common road and you are safe.    Proverb.  11659
  Keep the dogs near when thou suppest with the wolf.    Eastern Proverb.  11660
  Keep the doors of thy mouth from her that lieth in thy bosom.    Bible.  11661
  Keep the imagination sane; that is one of the truest conditions of communion with heaven.    Hawthorne.  11662
  Keep thy father’s commandment, and forsake not the law of thy mother.    Bible.  11663
  Keep thy foot when thou goest to the house of God, and be more ready to hear than to give the sacrifice of fools.    Bible.  11664
  Keep thy heart with all diligence; for out of it are the issues of life.    Bible.  11665
  Keep thy mind always at its own disposal.    Thomas à Kempis.  11666
  Keep thyself perfectly still, however it may storm around thee. The more thou feelest thyself to be a man, so much the more dost thou resemble the gods.    Goethe.  11667
  Keep to companions of your own rank.    Goldsmith.  11668
  Keep to your subject close in all you say; / Nor for a sounding sentence ever stray.    Dryden.  11669
  Keep well while you are well.    Proverb.  11670
  Keep what you want, cast what you can, and expect nothing back once lost or once given.    Ruskin.  11671
  Keep you in the rear of your affection, / Out of the shot and danger of desire.    Hamlet, i. 3.  11672
  Keep your ain fish guts for your ain seamaws—i.e., what you don’t need yourselves for your own friends.    Scotch Proverb.  11673
  Keep your breath to cool your own crowdie (cold stirabout)—i.e., till you can use it to some purpose.    Scotch Proverb.  11674
  Keep your eyes wide open before marriage; half-shut afterwards.    American Proverb.  11675
  Keep your gab steeket (mouth shut) when ye kenna (know not) your company.    Scotch Proverb.  11676
  Keep your hurry in your fist.    Irish Proverb.  11677
  Keep your idea while you can; let it still circulate in your blood, and there fructify; inarticulately inciting you to good activities; giving to your whole spiritual life a ruddier health. And when the time comes for speaking it you will speak it all the more concisely and the more expressively; and if such a time should never come, have you not already acted it and uttered it as no words can?    Carlyle.  11678
  Keep your mouth and keep your friend.    Danish Proverb.  11679
  Keep your mouth shut and your een open.    Scotch Proverb.  11680
  Keep your shop, and your shop will keep you.    Proverb.  11681
  Keeping from falling is better than helping up.    Proverb.  11682
  Kein Baum fällt auf den ersten Schlag—No tree falls at the first blow.    German Proverb.  11683
  Kein Bündniss ist mit dem Gezücht der Schlangen—No covenant is to be made with the serpent’s brood.    Schiller.  11684
  Kein Ding ist so schlecht, dass es nicht zu etwas nützen sollte—There’s nothing so bad as not to be of service for something.    German Proverb.  11685
  Kein grosser Mann muss eines natürlichen Todes sterben—No great man is ordained to die a natural death.    Goethe.  11686
  Kein Kaiser hat dem Herzen vorzuschreiben—No emperor has power to dictate to the heart.    Schiller.  11687
  Kein kluger Streiter hält den Feind gering—No prudent antagonist thinks light of his adversary.    Goethe.  11688
  Kein Mann ist im Stande, den Werth eines Weibes zu fühlen, das nicht sich zu ehren weiss—No man is able to feel the worth of a woman who knows not how to respect herself.    Goethe.  11689
  Kein Mensch ergründet sein Verhängniss—No man ever fathoms the mystery of his fate.    Bodenstedt.  11690
  Kein Mensch kann so ganz Teufel sein, dass er / Des Lichtes letzten Strahl in sich ersticke—No man can be so entirely evil as to stifle the last ray of light in his soul.    Körner.  11691
  Kein Mensch / Muss das Unmögliche erzwingen wollen—No man must seek to constrain the impossible.    Goethe.  11692
  Kein Mensch muss müssen—No man is compelled to be compelled (lit., must must).    Lessing.  11693
  Kein schöner Ding ist wohl auf Erden / Als Frauenlieb, wem sie mag werden—There is no finer thing, I ween, on earth than woman’s love to him who may be the object of it.    Luther.  11694
  Kein Schurke ist so dumm, dass er nicht einen Grund für seine Niederträchtigkeit fände—No scoundrel is so stupid as not to find a reason for his vile conduct.    Körner.  11695
  Kein Wunder, dass wir uns Alle mehr oder weniger im Mittelmässigen gefallen, weil es uns in Ruhe lässt; es giebt das behagliche Gefühl, als wenn man mit seines Gleichen umginge—No wonder we are all more or less content with the ordinary, for it leaves us undisturbed; we have the comfortable feeling of having only to deal with our like.    Goethe.  11696
  Keine Gaukelkunst berückt / Das Flammenauge, das ins Innere blickt—By no juggler’s art can you beguile the eye of fire which glances into the inner soul of things.    Schiller.  11697
  Keine Kunst ist, Geister loszulassen; Kunstgerecht sie binden, ist die Kunst—There is no art in freeing spirits; to bind them by art is art.    Rückert.  11698
  Keine Probe ist gefährlich, zu der man Muth hat—No ordeal is hazardous which one has the courage to face.    Goethe.  11699
  Keinen Glauben hat die Liebe / Als den Glauben an sich selber!—Love has no faith but faith in itself.    Bodenstedt.  11700
  Keinen Reimer wird man finden, / Der sich nicht den besten hielte, / Keinen Fiedler, der nicht lieber / Eigne Melodien spielte—You will meet with no rhymer who does not think himself the best, no fiddler who does not prefer to play his own tunes.    Goethe.  11701
  Keiner ist so klug, dass er nicht ein wenig Narrheit übrig hätte—No one is so wise as not to have a little folly to spare.    German Proverb.  11702
  Ken when to spend, and when to spare, and when to buy, and you’ll ne’er be bare.    Scotch Proverb.  11703
  Ken yoursel’, and your neebours winna mistak’ you.    Scotch Proverb.  11704
  Kennst du das herrliche Gift der unbefriedigten Liebe? / Es versengt und erquickt, zehret am Mark und erneut’s—Knowest thou the lordly poison of disappointed love? It withers up and quickens, consumes to the marrow and renews.    Goethe.  11705
  Kennst du das Land, wo die Citronen blüh’n?—Know’st thou the land where the lemon-trees bloom?    Goethe.  11706
  Keyholes are the occasions of more sin and wickedness than all the other holes in this world put together.    Sterne.  11707
  Ki sokat markol, keveset szorit—He who roves much takes firm root nowhere.    J. Arany.  11708
  Kill, and thou shalt be killed, and they shall kill him who kills thee.    Spanish Proverb.  11709
  Kill no more than you can salt.    Danish Proverb.  11710
  Kin or no kin, evil to him who has nothing.    Italian Proverb.  11711
  Kind hearts are more than coronets, and simple faith than Norman blood.    Tennyson.  11712
  Kind words are worth much and they cost little.    Proverb.  11713
  Kind words don’t wear the tongue.    Danish Proverb.  11714
  Kind words prevent a good deal of that perverseness which rough and imperious usage often produces in generous minds.    Locke.  11715
  Kindle not a fire that you cannot extinguish.    Proverb.  11716
  Kindliness decreases when money is in question.    Hausemann.  11717
  Kindness by secret sympathy is tied; / For noble souls in nature are allied.    Dryden.  11718
  Kindness canna aye lie on ae side o’ the hoose.    Scotch Proverb.  11719
  Kindness comes o’ will; it canna be coft (bought).    Scotch Proverb.  11720
  Kindness has resistless charms; / All things else but weakly move; / Fiercest anger it disarms, / And clips the wings of flying love.    Rochester.  11721
  Kindness, in act at least, is in our power, but fondness is not.    Johnson.  11722
  Kindness in us is the honey that blunts the sting of unkindness in another.    Landor.  11723
  Kindness in women, not their beauteous looks, shall win my love.    Tam. of Shrew, iv. 2.  11724
  Kindness is a good thing in itself.    Johnson.  11725
  Kindness is lost upon an ungrateful man.    Proverb.  11726
  Kindness is the golden chain by which society is bound together.    Goethe.  11727
  Kindness is virtue itself.    Lamartine.  11728
  Kindness, nobler ever than revenge.    As You Like It, iv. 3.  11729
  Kindness out of season destroys authority.    Saadi.  11730
  Kindness overcomes a’ dislike.    Scotch Proverb.  11731
  Kindness will creep whaur it canna gang.    Scotch Proverb.  11732
  Kindnesses, like grain, increase by sowing.    Proverb.  11733
  Kindnesses misplaced are nothing but a curse and a disservice.    Ennius.  11734
  Kindred weaknesses induce friendship as often as kindred virtues.    Bovee.  11735
  Kings alone are no more than single men.    Proverb.  11736
  Kings and bears aft worry their keepers.    Scotch Proverb.  11737
  Kings and their subjects, masters and slaves, find a common level in two places—at the foot of the cross and in the grave.    Colton.  11738
  Kings are but the slaves of their position; they dare not follow what their own hearts dictate.    Schiller.  11739
  Kings are like stars; they rise and set; they have / The worship of the world, but no repose.    Shelley.  11740
  Kings are said to have long arms; but every man should have long arms, and should pluck his living, his instruments, his power, and his knowing from the sun, moon, and stars.    Emerson.  11741
  Kings are willing to be aided, but not surpassed.    Grattan.  11742
  Kings’ caff (chaff) is better than ither folk’s corn—i.e., perquisites in his service are better than the wages others give.    Scotch Proverb.  11743
  Kings’ cheese gangs half awa’ in parings—i.e., in the expense of collecting it.    Scotch Proverb.  11744
  Kings chiefly in this should imitate God; their mercy should be above all their works.    William Penn.  11745
  Kings do with men as with pieces of money; they give them what value they please, and we are obliged to receive them at their current, and not at their real value.    La Rochefoucauld.  11746
  Kings fight for empires, madmen for applause.    Dryden.  11747
  Kings hae long lugs (ears).    Scotch Proverb.  11748
  Kings have long arms.    Proverb.  11749
  Kings may be bless’d, but Tam was glorious, / O’er a’ the ills o’ life victorious.    Burns.  11750
  Kings ought to be kings in all things.    Adrian.  11751
  Kings ought to shear, not skin their sheep.    Herrick.  11752
  Kings’ titles commonly begin by force, / Which time wears off, and mellows on to right.    Dryden.  11753
  Kings who affect to be familiar with their companions make use of men as they do of oranges, which, when they have well sucked, they throw away.    Aiva.  11754
  Kings will be tyrants from policy, when subjects are rebels from principle.    Burke.  11755
  Kings wish to be absolute, and they are sometimes told that the best way to become so is to make themselves beloved by the people; but the maxim, unhappily, is laughed at in court.    Rousseau.  11756
 

 
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