|Hoyt & Roberts, comps. Hoyts New Cyclopedia of Practical Quotations. 1922.|
|Worlds use is cold, worlds love is vain,|
Worlds cruelty is bitter bane;
But pain is not the fruit of pain.
E. B. BrowningA Vision of Poets. St. 146.
|Nature knows best, and she says, roar!|
Maria EdgeworthOrmond. Ch. V. King Corny in a Paroxysm of the Gout.
| So great was the extremity of his pain and anguish, that he did not only sigh but roar.|
Matthew HenryCommentaries. Job III. V. 24.
|There is purpose in pain,|
Otherwise it were devilish.
Owen Meredith (Lord Lytton)Lucile. Pt. II. Canto V. St. 8.
|You purchase pain with all that joy can give,|
And die of nothing but a rage to live.
PopeMoral Essays. Ep. II. L. 99.
|Pain is no longer pain when it is past.|
Margaret J. PrestonOld Songs and New. Natures Lesson.
|Ah, to think how thin the veil that lies|
Between the pain of hell and Paradise.
G. W. RussellJanus.
|Why, all delights are vain; but that most vain,|
Which, with pain purchasd, doth inherit pain.
Loves Labours Lost. Act I. Sc. 1. L. 72.
| One fire burns out anothers burning,|
One pain is lessend by anothers anguish.
Romeo and Juliet. Act I. Sc. 2. L. 46.
|The scourge of life, and deaths extreme disgrace,|
The smoke of hell,that monster callèd Paine.
Sir Philip SidneySidera. Paine.
|Theres a pang in all rejoicing,|
And a joy in the heart of pain;
And the wind that saddens, the sea that gladdens,
Are singing the selfsame strain.
Bayard TaylorWind and the Sea.
|Nothing begins, and nothing ends,|
That is not paid with moan;
For we are born in others pain,
And perish in our own.
Francis ThompsonDaisy. St. 15.
|The mark of rank in nature is capacity for pain,|
And the anguish of the singer marks the sweetness of the strain.
Sarah WilliamsTwilight Hours. Is it so, O Christ, in Heaven.
|A man of pleasure is a man of pains.|
YoungNight Thoughts. Night VIII. L. 793.
|When pain cant bless, heaven quits us in despair.|
YoungNight Thoughts. Night IX. L. 500.