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CONTENTS · BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD
James Wood, comp.  Dictionary of Quotations.  1899.
 
There are truths  to  There is no solitude
 
  There are truths that shield themselves behind veils, and are best spoken by implication. Even the sun veils himself in his own rays to blind the gaze of the too curious starer.    A. B. Alcott.  24006
  There are two, and only two, forms of possible gospel or “good message”—one, that men are saved by themselves doing what is right; and the other, that they are saved by believing that somebody also did right instead of them. The first of these gospels is eternally true and holy; the other eternally false, damnable, and damning.    Ruskin.  24007
  There are two kinds of genius. The first and highest may be said to speak out of the eternal into the present, and must compel its age to understand it; the second understands its age, and tells it what it wishes to be told.    Lowell.  24008
  There are two levers for moving men—interest and fear.    Napoleon.  24009
  There are two modes of establishing our reputation—to be praised by honest men, and to be abused by rogues. It is best, however, to secure the former, because it will be invariably accompanied by the latter.    Colton.  24010
  There are two sides to every question.    Proverb.  24011
  There are two things that can reach the top of a pyramid, the eagle and the reptile.    D’Alembert.  24012
  There are two ways of attaining an important end—force and perseverance; the silent power of the latter grows irresistible with time.    Mme. Swetchine.  24013
  There are unhappy times in the world’s history, when he that is the least educated will chiefly have to say that he is the least perverted; and with the multitude of false eye-glasses, convex, concave, green, even yellow, has not lost the natural use of his eyes.    Carlyle.  24014
  There are very few moments in a man’s existence when he experiences so much ludicrous distress, or meets with so little charitable commiseration, as when he is in pursuit of his own hat.    Dickens.  24015
  There are very few people in this world who get any good by either writing or reading.    Ruskin.  24016
  There are, whom heaven has blessed with store of wit, / Yet want as much again to manage it; / For wit and judgment ever are at strife, / Tho’ meant each other’s aid, like man and wife.    Pope.  24017
  There are words which are worth as much as the best actions, for they contain the germ of them all.    Mme. Swetchine.  24018
  There be some that think their wits have been asleep, except they dart out somewhat that is piquant, and to the quick; that is a vein which would be bridled.    Bacon.  24019
  There can be no excess to love, none to knowledge, none to beauty, when these attributes are considered in the purest sense.    Emerson.  24020
  There can be no kernel in this light nut; the soul of this man is in his clothes.    All’s Well, ii. 5.  24021
  There can be no profanity where there is no fane behind.    Thoreau.  24022
  There can be no shame in accepting orders from those who have themselves learned to obey.    W. E. Forster.  24023
  There can be no true aristocracy but must possess the land.    Carlyle.  24024
  There can come no harm of supposing every other man better than yourself; but the supposing any man worse than yourself may be attended with very ill consequences.    Thomas à Kempis.  24025
  There coils a fear beneath the loveliest dream.    T. Watts.  24026
  There hath no temptation taken you but such as is common to man.    St. Paul.  24027
  There have been in all ages children of God and of man; the one born of the Spirit, and obeying it; the other born of the flesh, and obeying it.    Ruskin.  24028
  There in others’ looks discover / What thy own life’s course has been, / And thy deeds of years past over, / In thy fellow-men be seen.    Goethe.  24029
  There is a better thing than the great man who is always speaking, and that is the great man who only speaks when he has a great word to say.    W. Winter.  24030
  There is a black speck, say the Arabs, were it no bigger than a bean’s eye, in every soul; which, once set a-working, will overcloud the whole man into darkness and quasi-madness, and hurry him balefully into night.    Carlyle.  24031
  There is a book, who runs may read, / Which heavenly truth imparts, / And all the love its scholars need, / Pure eyes and Christian hearts. / The works of God above, below, / Within us, and around, / Are pages in that book, to show / How God Himself is found.    Keble.  24032
  There is a budding morrow in midnight.    Keats.  24033
  There is a care for trifles which proceeds from love and conscience, and is most holy; and a care for trifles which comes of idleness and frivolity, and is most base. And so, also, there is a gravity proceeding from thought, which is most noble; and a gravity proceeding from dulness and mere incapability of enjoyment, which is most base.    Ruskin.  24034
  There is a Cato in every man; a severe censor of his manners. And he that reverences this judge will seldom do anything he need repent of.    Burton.  24035
  There is a certain artificial polish, a commonplace vivacity, acquired by perpetually mingling in the beau monde, which, in the commerce of the world, supplies the place of natural suavity and good-humour; but it is purchased at the expense of all original and sterling traits of character.    Washington Irving.  24036
  There is a certain mien and motion of the body and all its parts, both in acting and speaking, which argues a man well within.    Sterne.  24037
  There is a certain noble pride through which merits shine brighter than through modesty.    Jean Paul.  24038
  There is a country accent, not in speech only, but in thought, conduct, character, and manner of existing, which never forsakes a man.    La Rochefoucauld.  24039
  There is a crack in everything God has made.    Emerson.  24040
  There is a devil dwells in man as well as a divinity.    Carlyle.  24041
  There is a different kind of knowledge good for every different creature, and the glory of the higher creatures is in ignorance of what is known to the lower.    Ruskin.  24042
  There is a flush of the body which is full of warmth and life, and another which will pass into putrefaction.    Ruskin.  24043
  There is a foolish corner even in the brain of the sage.    Aristotle.  24044
  There is a frightful interval between the seed and the timber.    Johnson.  24045
  There is a glare about worldly success, which is very apt to dazzle men’s eyes.    Hare.  24046
  There is a God within us who breathes that divine fire by which we are animated.    Ovid.  24047
  There is a great deal of folly in talking unnecessarily of one’s private affairs.    Burns.  24048
  There is a great difference between bearing malice, which is always ungenerous, and a resolute self-defence, which is always prudent and justifiable.    Chesterfield.  24049
  There is a great discovery still to be made in literature, that of paying literary men by the quantity they do not write.    Carlyle.  24050
  There is a heroic innocence, as well as a heroic courage.    St. Evremond.  24051
  There is a higher law than the constitution.    W. H. Seward.  24052
  There is a history in all men’s lives, / Figuring the nature of the times deceased; / The which observed, a man may prophesy, / With a near aim of the main chance of things / As yet not come to life: which, in their seeds / And weak beginnings, lie intreasurèd.    2 Henry IV., iii. 1.  24053
  There is a kind of pride in which are included all the commandments of God, and a kind of vanity which contains the seven mortal sins.    Chamfort.  24054
  There is a life which taketh not its hues / From earth or earthly things; and so grows pure / And higher than the petty cares of men, / And is a blessed life and glorified.    Lewis Morris.  24055
  There is a living, literal communion of saints, wide as the world itself, and as the history of the world.    Carlyle.  24056
  There is a long and wearisome step between admiration and imitation.    Jean Paul.  24057
  There is a lust in man no charm can tame, / Of loudly publishing his neighbour’s shame; / On eagle’s wings immortal scandals fly, / While virtuous actions are but born and die.    Harvey.  24058
  There is a magic in a great name.    S. Lover.  24059
  There is a magic in the memory of schoolboy friendships; it softens the heart, and even affects the nervous system of those who have no hearts.    Disraeli.  24060
  There is a mean in all things. Even virtue itself hath its stated limits; which not being strictly observed, it ceases to be virtue. (?)  24061
  There is a measure of self-regard which is right, wherein the individual self is identified with the universal self.    J. C. Sharp.  24062
  There is a mercy that is weakness, and even treason against the common good.    George Eliot.  24063
  There is a method in man’s wickedness, / It grows by degrees.    Beaumont and Fletcher.  24064
  There is a nobler ambition than the getting of all California, or the getting of all the suffrages that are on the planet just now.    Carlyle.  24065
  There is a perennial nobleness, and even sacredness, in work. Were he ever so benighted, forgetful of his high calling, there is always hope in a man that actually and earnestly works.    Carlyle.  24066
  There is a period of life when our backward movements are steps in advance.    Rousseau.  24067
  There is a pleasure in poetic pains which only poets know.    Cowper.  24068
  There is a pleasure in the pathless woods; / There is a rapture on the lonely shore; / There is society, where none intrudes, / By the deep sea, and music in its roar; / I love not the man the less, / But Nature more.    Byron.  24069
  There is a pleasure, sure, in being mad, which none but mad men know.    Dryden.  24070
  There is a power over and behind us, and we are the channels of its communication.    Emerson.  24071
  There is a probity of manners as well as of conscience, and a true Christian will regard in a degree the conventionalities of society.    De Boufflers.  24072
  There is a property in the horizon which no man has but he whose eye can integrate all the parts—that is, the poet.    Emerson.  24073
  There is a rabble amongst the gentry as well as the commonalty; a sort of plebeian heads, whose fancy moves in the same wheel with the others,—men in the same level with mechanics, though their fortunes do somewhat gild their infirmities, and their purses compound for their follies.    Sir Thomas Browne.  24074
  There is a remedy for everything but death.    Cervantes.  24075
  There is a remedy for every wrong, and a satisfaction for every soul.    Emerson.  24076
  There is a sacredness in tears. They are not the mark of weakness, but of power. They speak more eloquently than ten thousand tongues. They are the messengers of overwhelming grief, of deep contrition, and of unspeakable love.    Washington Irving.  24077
  There is a skeleton in every house.    Proverb.  24078
  There is a snake in the grass.    Proverb.  24079
  There is a Spanish proverb that a lapidary who would grow rich must buy of those who go to be executed, as not caring how cheap they sell; and sell to those who go to be married, as not caring how dear they buy.    Fuller.  24080
  There is a special providence in the fall of a sparrow.    Hamlet, v. 1.  24081
  There is a spirit of resistance implanted by the Deity in the breast of man, proportioned to the size of the wrongs he is destined to endure.    C. J. Fox.  24082
  There is a Sunday conscience as well as a Sunday coat; and those who make religion a secondary concern put the coat and conscience carefully by to put on only once a week.    Dickens.  24083
  There is a sweet little cherub that sits up aloft, to keep watch for the life of poor Jack.    Dibdin.  24084
  There is a tendency in things to right themselves.    Emerson.  24085
  There is a third silent party to all our bargains. The nature and soul of things takes on itself the guarantee of the fulfilment of every contract, so that honest service cannot come to loss.    Emerson.  24086
  There is a tide in the affairs of men, / Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune; / Omitted, all the voyage of their life / Is bound in shallows and in miseries; / On such a full sea are we now afloat; / And we must take the current when it serves, / Or lose our ventures.    Julius Cæsar, iv. 3.  24087
  There is a time for all things.    Proverb.  24088
  There is a time in every man’s education when he arrives at the conviction that envy is ignorance.    Emerson.  24089
  There is a time of life beyond which we cannot form a tie worth the name of friendship.    Burns.  24090
  There is a time there for every purpose and for every work.    Bible.  24091
  There is a time wherein one man ruleth over another to his own hurt.    Bible.  24092
  There is a true Church whenever one meets another helpfully, and that is the only holy or Mother Church which ever was or ever shall be.    Ruskin.  24093
  There is a way which seemeth right unto a man, but the end thereof are the ways of death.    Bible.  24094
  There is a worth in honest ignorance; ’twere almost a pity to exchange for knowledge.    Sterne.  24095
  There is always life for a living one.    Proverb.  24096
  There is always room for a man of force, and he makes room for many.    Emerson.  24097
  There is always some levity in excellent minds; they have wings to rise and also to stray.    Joubert.  24098
  There is always the possibility of beauty where there is an unsealed human eye; of music where there is an unstopped human ear; and of inspiration where there is a receptive human spirit, a spirit standing before.    C. H. Parkhurst.  24099
  There is an abasement because of glory, and there is that lifteth up his head from a low estate.    Ecclesiasticus, xx. 11.  24100
  There is an anger that is majestic as the frown of Jehovah’s brow; it is the anger of truth and love.    Ward Beecher.  24101
  There is an emanation from the heart in genuine hospitality which cannot be described but is immediately felt, and puts the stranger at once at his ease.    Washington Irving.  24102
  There is a heroic innocence, as well a heroic courage. (?)  24103
  There is an insolence which none but those who deserve some contempt themselves can bestow, and those only who deserve no contempt can bear.    Fielding.  24104
  There is as much difference between the counsel that a friend giveth and that a man giveth himself, as there is between the counsel of a friend and of a flatterer.    Bacon.  24105
  There is as much ingenuity in making an felicitous application of an passage as in being the author of it.    St. Evremond.  24106
  There is, at any given moment, a best path for every man; the thing which, here and now, it were wisest for him to do; whatsoever forwards him in that, were it even in the shape of blows and spurnings, is liberty; whatsoever hinders him, were it tremendous cheers and rivers of heavy wet, is slavery.    Carlyle.  24107
  There is but one case wherein a man may commend himself with good grace, and that is in commending virtue in another, especially if it be such a virtue whereunto himself pretendeth.    Bacon.  24108
  There is but one class of men to be trembled at, and that is the stupid class, the class that cannot see; who, alas! are mainly they that will not see.    Carlyle.  24109
  There is but one misfortune for a man, when some idea lays hold of him which exerts no influence upon his active life, or still more, which withdraws him from it.    Goethe.  24110
  There is but one philosophy, and its name is Fortitude; to bear is to conquer our fate.    Bulwer Lytton.  24111
  There is but one solid basis of happiness, and that is the reasonable hope of a happy futurity. This may be had everywhere.    Johnson.  24112
  There is but one temple in the world, and that is the body of man. Nothing is holier than this high form. Bending before men is a reverence done to this revelation in the flesh. We touch heaven when we lay our hand on a human body.    Novalis.  24113
  There is but one thing without honour, smitten with eternal barrenness, inability to do or to be—insincerity, unbelief. He who believes nothing, who believes only the shows of things, is not in relation with nature and fact at all.    Carlyle.  24114
  There is certainly something of exquisite kindness and thoughtful benevolence in that rarest of gifts—fine breeding.    Bulwer Lytton.  24115
  There is differency between a grub and a butterfly; yet your butterfly was a grub.    Coriolanus, v. 4.  24116
  There is enjoyment even in sadness, and the same souvenirs which have produced long regrets may also soften them.    De Boufflers.  24117
  There is ever a certain languor attending the fulness of prosperity. When the heart has no more to wish, it yawns over its possessions, and the energy of the soul goes out, like a flame that has no more to devour.    Young.  24118
  There is evil in every human heart, which may remain latent, perhaps through the whole of life; but circumstances may rouse it to activity.    Hawthorne.  24119
  There is far less pleasure in doing a thing beautifully than in seeing it beautifully done.    Ruskin.  24120
  There is for the soul a spontaneous culture, on which depends all its real progress in perfection.    Degerando.  24121
  There is forgiveness with God and Christ for the passing sin of the hot heart, but none for the eternal and inherent sin of the cold.    Ruskin.  24122
  There is genius of a nation, which is not to be found in the citizen, but which characterises the society.    Emerson.  24123
  There is great force hidden in a sweet command.    George Herbert.  24124
  There is in human nature an essential, though somewhat mysterious, connection of love with fear.    Henry Taylor.  24125
  There is in human nature generally more of the fool than of the wise, and therefore those faculties by which the foolish part of men’s minds is taken are most potent.    Bacon.  24126
  There is in man a Higher than love of happiness; he can do without happiness, and instead thereof find blessedness!    Carlyle.  24127
  There is in nature an accessible and an inaccessible. Be careful to discriminate between the two. Be circumspect, and proceed with reverence…. It is always difficult to see where the one begins and the other leaves off. He who knows it, and is wise, will confine himself to the accessible.    Goethe.  24128
  There is in the heart of woman such a deep well of love that no age can freeze it.    Bulwer Lytton.  24129
  There is in this world infinitely more joy than pain to be shared, if you will only take your share when it is set before you.    Ruskin.  24130
  There is little hope of equity where rebellion reigns.    Sir P. Sidney.  24131
  There is little wisdom in knowing that every man must be up and doing, and that all mankind are made dependent on one another.    Dickens.  24132
  There is more concern nowadays to interpret interpretations than to interpret things, and more books about books than about any other subject. We do nothing but expound one another. (?)  24133
  There is more danger in a reserved and silent friend than in a noisy babbling enemy.    L’Estrange.  24134
  There is more pleasure in loving than in being beloved.    Proverb.  24135
  There is more serfdom in England now than at any time since the Conquest.    Disraeli.  24136
  There is music in all things, if men had ears.    Byron.  24137
  There is need, bitter need, to bring back, if we may, into men’s minds, that to live is nothing unless to live be to know him by whom we live, and that He is not to be known amidst the hurry of crowds and crash of innovation, but in solitary places, and out of the glowing intelligence which he gave to men of old.    Ruskin.  24138
  There is never a beginning, there is never an end, to the inexplicable continuity of the web of God, but always circular power returning into itself.    Emerson.  24139
  There is never but one opportunity of a kind.    Thoreau.  24140
  There is no better counsellor than time.    Proverb.  24141
  There is no better sign of a brave mind than a hard hand.    2 Henry VI., iv. 2.  24142
  There is no better type of a perfectly free creature than the common house-fly.    Ruskin.  24143
  There is no bridge from one being to another, each is a self, each rests on itself, and wills only itself, knows only itself, understands only itself.    Hamerling.  24144
  There is no brotherhood possible, at any rate stable, between man and man but a brotherhood of labour.    James Wood.  24145
  There is no cause why one man’s nose is longer than another’s, but because that God pleases to have it so.    Sterne.  24146
  There is no class of men so difficult to be managed in a state, as those whose intentions are honest, but whose consciences are bewitched.    Napoleon.  24147
  There is no communion possible among men who believe only in hearsays.    Carlyle.  24148
  There is no contingency, and what to us seems only blind chance is an efflux from the depths of being.    Schiller.  24149
  There is no courage but in innocence; no constancy but in an honest cause.    Southern.  24150
  There is no creature so lonely as the dweller in the intellect.    W. Winter.  24151
  There is no darkness but ignorance.    Twelfth Night, iv. 2.  24152
  There is no darkness unto the conscience, which can see without light.    Sir Thomas Browne.  24153
  There is no dearth of charity in the world in giving, but there is comparatively little exercised in thinking and speaking.    Sir P. Sidney.  24154
  There is no defence against reproach but obscurity.    Addison.  24155
  There is no den in the wide world to hide a rogue. Commit a crime, and the earth is made of glass.    Emerson.  24156
  There is no despair so absolute as that which comes with the first moments of our first great sorrow, when we have not yet known what it is to have suffered and be healed, to have despaired and have recovered hope.    George Eliot.  24157
  There is no detraction worse than to overpraise a man.    Owen Feltham.  24158
  There is no direr disaster in love than the death of imagination.    George Meredith.  24159
  There is no dispute managed without passion, and yet there is scarce a dispute worth a passion.    Sherlock.  24160
  There is no disputing against hobby-horses.    Sterne.  24161
  There is no education like adversity.    Disraeli.  24162
  There is no end in nature, but every end is a beginning.    Emerson.  24163
  There is no end of settlements; there will never be an end; the best settlement is but a temporary partial one.    Carlyle.  24164
  There is no event but sprung somewhere from the soul of man. (?)  24165
  There is no evil but is mingled with good.    Guicciardini.  24166
  There is no extremity of distress which of itself ought to reduce a great nation to despair. It is not the disorder, but the physician … which alone can make a whole people desperate.    Junius.  24167
  There is no fatigue so wearisome as that which comes from want of work.    Spurgeon.  24168
  There is no fear in love; but perfect love casteth out fear.    St. John.  24169
  There is no fiercer hell than failure in a great object.    Keats.  24170
  There is no flock, however watched and tended, / But one dead lamb is there; / There is no fireside, howsoe’er defended, / But has one vacant chair.    Longfellow.  24171
  There is no foolishest man but knows one and the other thing more clearly than any the wisest man does.    Carlyle.  24172
  There is no gambling like politics…. Nothing in which the power of circumstance is more evident.    Disraeli.  24173
  There is no genuine love for art without an ardent love for humanity.    Fr. Horn.  24174
  There is no Gethsemane without its angel.    Rev. T. Binney.  24175
  There is no ghost so difficult to lay as the ghost of an injury.    Alexander Smith.  24176
  There is no God but God, the living, the self-subsisting.    Koran.  24177
  There is no going to heaven in a sedan.    Proverb.  24178
  There is no good in arguing with the inevitable.    Lowell.  24179
  There is no good in emitting smoke till you have made it into fire, which all smoke is capable of becoming.    Carlyle.  24180
  There is no great and no small / To the soul that maketh all; / And where it cometh, all things are; / And it cometh everywhere.    Emerson.  24181
  There is no great genius free from some tincture of madness.    Seneca.  24182
  There is no greater evil among men than a testament framed with injustice; where caprice hath guided the boon, or dishonesty refused what was due.    Tupper.  24183
  There is no greater fraud than a promise unfulfilled.    Gaelic Proverb.  24184
  There is no greater proof of human weakness than that which betrays itself in the boast of fortune and ancestry; these cannot ennoble us, but our conduct in life may ennoble or degrade them.    Arliss.  24185
  There is no greater punishment than that of being abandoned to one’s self.    Pasquier Quesnel.  24186
  There is no greater wisdom than well to time the beginnings and onset of things.    Bacon.  24187
  There is no grief like hate! no pains like passions! no deceit like sense! Enter the path! far hath he gone whose foot treads down one fond offence.    Sir Edwin Arnold.  24188
  There is no grief that time will not soften.    Proverb.  24189
  There is no harm in anybody thinking that Christ is in bread. The harm is in the expectation of His presence in gunpowder.    Ruskin.  24190
  There is no heroic poem in the world but is at bottom a biography, the life of a man; and there is no life of a man, faithfully recorded, but is a heroic poem of its sort, rhymed or unrhymed.    Carlyle.  24191
  There is no jesting with edge tools.    Proverb.  24192
  There is no joy without alloy.    Proverb.  24193
  There is no hiding of evil but not to do it.    Gaelic Proverb.  24194
  There is no index of character so sure as the voice.    Disraeli.  24195
  There is no legislation for liars and traitors; they cannot be prevented from the pit; the earth finally swallows them…. There is no law for these but gravitation.    Ruskin.  24196
  There is no less invention in aptly applying a thought found in a book than in being the first author of the thought.    Bayle.  24197
  There is no lie that many men will not believe; there is no man who does not believe many lies; and there is no man who believes only lies.    J. Sterling.  24198
  There is no loss / In being small; great bulks but swell with dross. / Man is heaven’s masterpiece; if it appear / More great, the value’s less; if less, more dear.    Quarles.  24199
  There is no lustre (Glanz) without light; that is the first rule to which every author should pay regard.    Cötvös.  24200
  There is no man alone, because every man is a microcosm, and carries the whole world about him.    Sir Thomas Browne.  24201
  There is no man on the streets whose biography I would not like to be acquainted with. (?)  24202
  There is no man so friendless but that he can find a friend sincere enough to tell him disagreeable truths.    Bulwer Lytton.  24203
  There is no man so rudely punished as he that is subject to the whip of his own remorse.    Seneca.  24204
  There is no man that has not his hour, nor is there anything that has not its place.    Rabbi Ben Azai.  24205
  There is no man that hath power over the spirit to retain the spirit; neither hath he power in the day of death: and there is no discharge in that war.    Bible.  24206
  There is no man that imparteth his joys to his friend, but he joyeth the more; and no man that imparteth his griefs to his friend, but he grieveth the less.    Bacon.  24207
  There is no man whom fortune does not visit once in his life; but when she does not find him ready to receive her, she walks in at the door, and flies out at the window.    Quoted by Montesquieu.  24208
  There is no merit where there is no trial; and, till experience stamps the mark of strength, cowards may pass for heroes, faith for falsehood.    Aaron Hill.  24209
  There is no mistake; there has been no mistake; and there shall be no mistake.    Wellington.  24210
  There is no more fatal blunderer than he who consumes the greater part of his life getting his living.    Thoreau.  24211
  There is no more potent antidote to low sensuality than the adoration of beauty.    Schlegel.  24212
  There is no more welcome gift to men than a new symbol.    Emerson.  24213
  There is no mortal extant, out of the depths of Bedlam, but lives all skinned, thatched, covered over with formulas; and is, as it were, held in from delirium and the inane by his formulas. These are the most beneficent and indispensable of human equipments; blessed he who has a skin and tissues, so it be a living one, and the heart-pulse everywhere discernible through it.    Carlyle.  24214
  There is no mortal truly wise and restless at once; wisdom is the repose of minds.    Lavater.  24215
  There is no new thing under the sun.    Bible.  24216
  There is no object of desire the supreme vanity of which we do not recognise and confess when once we have embraced it.    Renan.  24217
  There is no object so foul that intense light will not make beautiful. And the stimulus it affords to the sense, and a sort of infinitude which it hath like space and time, make all matter gay.    Emerson.  24218
  There is no one the friend of another; there is no one the enemy of another: friends, as well as enemies, are created through our transactions.    Hitopadesa.  24219
  There is no one who does not exaggerate.    Emerson.  24220
  There is no ordinance obliging us to fight those who are stronger than ourselves. Such fighting, as it were, with an elephant, is the same as men’s fighting against rocks.    Hitopadesa.  24221
  There is no other ghost save the ghost of our own childhood, the ghost of our own innocence, the ghost of our own airy belief.    Dickens.  24222
  There is no other revelation than the thoughts of the wise.    Schopenhauer.  24223
  There is no outward sign of courtesy that does not rest on a deep moral foundation.    Goethe.  24224
  There is no part of the furniture of a man’s mind which he has a greater right to exult in than that which he has hewn and fashioned for himself.    Ruskin.  24225
  There is no part of the world from whence we may not admire these planets, which roll, like ours, in different orbits round the same central sun;… and whilst my soul is thus raised up to heaven, it imports me little what ground I tread upon.    Bolingbroke.  24226
  There is no patriotic art and no patriotic science.    Goethe.  24227
  There is no peace in ambition; it is always gloomy, and often unreasonably so. The kindness of the king, the regards of the courtiers, the attachment of my domestics, and the fidelity of a large number of friends, make me happy no longer.    Mme. de Pompadour.  24228
  There is no permanence in doubt; it incites the mind to closer inquiry and experiment, from which, if rightly managed, certainty proceeds, and in this alone can man find thorough satisfaction.    Goethe.  24229
  There is no permanent love but that which has duty for its eldest brother; so that if one sleeps the other watches, and honour is safe.    Stahl.  24230
  There is no place like home.    J. J. Payne.  24231
  There is no place where earth’s sorrows / Are more felt than up in heaven; / There is no place where earth’s failings / Have such kindly judgment given.    F. W. Faber.  24232
  There is no policy like politeness; and a good manner is the best thing in the world, either to get a good name or to supply the want of it.    Bulwer Lytton.  24233
  There is no pure malignity in nature.    Emerson.  24234
  There is no qualification for government but virtue and wisdom.    Burke.  24235
  There is no real life but cheerful life.    Addison.  24236
  There is no repose for the mind except in the absolute.    Amiel.  24237
  There is no respect for others without humility in one’s self.    Amiel.  24238
  There is no respect of persons with God.    St. Paul.  24239
  There is no returning from a dégout given by satiety.    Lady Montagu.  24240
  There is no riches above a sound body, and no joy above the joy of the heart.    Ecclesiasticus.  24241
  There is no right faith in believing what is true, unless we believe it because it is true.    Whately.  24242
  There is no road too long to the man who advances deliberately and without undue haste; there are no honours too distant to the man who prepares himself for them with patience.    La Bruyère.  24243
  There is no royal road to geometry.    Euclid.  24244
  There is no sanctuary of virtue like home.    E. Everett.  24245
  There is no solemnity so deep, to a right thinking creature, as that of dawn.    Ruskin.  24246
  There is no solitude in nature.    Schiller.  24247
  There is no solitude more dreadful for a stranger, an isolated man, than a great city. So many thousands, and not one friend.    Boiste.  24248
 

 
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