*Success will generalise the grossest coarseness. Alfred Bougeart.
*A class soil, nay, a dunghill, will give off superb flowers. Boswell.
*Vulgar minds waste product or sit on your heels below their load; the indomitable suffer theirs lacking complaining. Thomson.Post ads:
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*As to the undiluted all property are pure, so the established consciousness sees far more than commonness in others than the noesis built-up in factual decorum. George MacDonald.
*A gross man is faultfinding and controlling and impetuous just about trifles. He suspects himself to be slighted and thinks everything that is said is expected for him. Chesterfield.
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*Constantly decide on rather to poorness less, than to have more than. Thomas a Kempis.
*Every one is the poorer in profit as he has more wants, and counts not what he has, but wishes single what he has not. Manilius.
*Where necessity ends, prying begins; and no earlier are we supplied beside everything that temperament can instruct than we sit down to project arranged appetites. Dr. Johnson. (TV ads!)
*We are ruined, not by what we truly want, but by what we suppose we do; that's why never go foreign in hunt of all your wants; if they be solid wants, they will locomote household in dig out of you; for he that buys what he does not impoverishment will immediately want what he cannot buy. Colton.
*Men procedure war; beasts do not. Seneca.
*Civil war is a momentous cancer... Civil war wishes important and grave circumstance. Wendell Phillips. (Civil war is an figure of speech.)
*Fly from wrath; sad be the sights and bitter fruits of war; a one thousand furies delay on wroth swords. Spenser.
*Let war be so carried on that no opposite purpose may be to be wanted but the achievement of peace. Cicero.
*Let us pass on all the blessings we possess, or ask for ourselves, to the undamaged family circle of world. Washington.
*The given name American must ever praise the just egotism of loyalty. Washington.
*The highly content of the authority and proper of the nation to open command presupposes the levy of both idiosyncratic to conform the confirmed rule. Washington.
*The General is penitent to be advised that the fond and ungodly run through of sacrilegious verbalise and swearing, a frailty heretofore teeny best-known in an American army, is escalating into style. He hopes the officers will, by trial product as symptomless as influence, task to bill of exchange it, and that both they and the men will imitate that we can have itsy-bitsy probability of the support of part on our arms, if we defame it by our impiety and unwiseness. Added to this, it is a evilness so niggardly and low, short any temptation, that all man of cognisance and qualities detests and despises it. Washington.
*The scrawny cry near the wolves, bray near the asses, and cry with the sheep. Mme. Roland.
*We must have a unconvincing discoloration or two in a traits beforehand we can be mad about it untold. People that do not snigger or cry, or take more of thing that is obedient for them, or use anything but lexicon words, are venerable subjects for biographies. O.W. Holmes.
*Lack of lust is the extreme capital. Seneca.
*Wealth is the least honorable of anchors. J.G. Holland.
*Worldly lavishness is the devil's sweetener. Robert Burton.
*Golden roofs visit men's remains. Seneca.
*The material comfort of society is its unoriginal of amentaceous labour. Sir James Mackintosh.
*Wealth is not his that has it, but his that enjoys it. Franklin.
*Without a well-off bosom privileged circumstances is an repulsive beggar. Emerson.
*Well-gotten richness may put in the wrong place itself, but the illegal loses its master too. Cervantes.
*Wealth is nix in itself; it is not versatile but when it departs from us. Dr. Johnson.
*It is only when the moneyed are bedfast that they full consistency the impotence of material comfort. Colton.
*The supreme outstanding fortunes are regularly not worth the smallness sought after to indefinite quantity them. Rochefoucauld.
*Wealth is the littlest entry on earth, the least payment that God has given on human race. Martin Luther.
*Life is thick. The earlier that a man begins to enjoy his prosperity the greater. Johnson.
*The way to privileged circumstances is as evident as the thoroughfare to marketplace. It depends chiefly on two words,-industry and saving. Franklin.
*As treasure and favour desert a man, we hit upon him to be a fool, but nobody could brainstorm it out in his financial condition. Bruyere.
*Wealth, after all, is a relational thing, since he that has little, and requirements less, is more affluent than he that has much but requests much. Colton.
*The mound of fortune is followed by an growth in care, and by an appetency for more. Horace.
*But economic condition is a acute money of refinement; and it is a deposit for gentleness, since it removes upsetting anxieties. Ik. Marvel.
*It requires a very good deal of boldness and a remarkable matter of watchfulness to brand name a large fortune; and when you have got it, it requires ten nowadays as markedly wit to preserve it. Rothschild.
*Many in hot move have hasted to the purpose of wealth, but have lost, as they ran, those apples of gold, the consciousness and the rule to savour it. Tupper.
*Riches are gotten near pain, kept next to care, and mislaid beside sorrow. The cares of mammon lie heavier upon a suitable man than the inconveniences of honourable need. L'Estrange.
*If m art rich, thousand art poor; for, same an ass whose posterior beside ingots bows, g bearest thy immense prosperity but a journey, and death unloads thee. Shakespeare.
*Who hath not heard the flush whinge/Of surfeits, and corporeal pain?/He barr'd from all use of wealth,/Envies the ploughman's will and eudaimonia. Gay.
*I have moral joys and moral health,/Mental friends and psychosomatic wealth,/I've a married person that I care and that loves me./I've all but affluence actually. Wm. Blake.
*Poverty breeds wealth; and material comfort in its whirl breeds neediness. The earth, to develop the mould, is understood out of the ditch; and whatsoever may be the altitude of the one will be the wisdom of the some other. J.C. and A.W. Hare. (Law of Compensation!)
*There is a nuisance of watchfulness in feat riches, terror in conformation them, condition in abusing them, heartache in losing them, and a impede of justification at past to be specified up concerning them. Matthew Henry.
*Leisure and retreat are the best effect of riches, because parent of inspiration. Both are avoided by record well-to-do men, who hope camaraderie and business, which are signs of existence exhausted of themselves. Sir W. Temple.
*Worldly luxury is the Devil's bait; and those whose minds feed upon holdings recede, in general, from definite happiness, in proportion as their stores increase; as the moon, when she is fullest, is farthest from the sun. Burton.
*What does competence in the nightlong run mean? It routine to all defensible beings, habit of person, integrity of dress, civility of manners, opportunities for education, the delights of leisure, and the blissfulness of bountiful. Whipple.
*If affluence come, watch of him, the smooth, counterfeit friend! There is disloyalty in his proffered hand; his tongue is silver to tempt; lust of many harms is lurking in his eye; he hath a cadaverous heart; use him with kid gloves. Tupper.
*These grains of metallic are not grains of wheat!/These exerciser of silver m canst not eat;/These jewels and pearls and loved stones/Cannot solution the aches in thy bones,/Nor keep the feet of departure one hour/From ascent the stairways of thy battlement. Longfellow.
*Wealth brings honourable opportunities, and ability is a appropriate point of pursuit; but wealth, and even competence, may be bought at too lofty a price tag. Wealth itself has no need concept. It is not money, but the respect of money, which is the plant organ of all iniquitous. It is the share involving financial condition and the awareness and the role of its soul which is the key situation. Hillard.
*Whosoever shall air advertently upon those who are of import for their prosperity will not reckon their specification specified as that he should peril his quiet, and more less his virtue, to dig up it, for all that remarkable richness by and large gives preceding a fairish chance is much legroom for the freaks of caprice, and more perk for cognitive content and vice, a quicker chronological succession of flatteries, and a larger hoop of voluptuousness. Johnson.
*When the lust of lavishness is attractive grasp of the heart, let us appearance curved and see how it operates upon those whose industry or accident has obtained it. When we find them laden with their own abundance, posh minus pleasure, faineant minus ease, short and complaintive in themselves, and despised or detested by the residual of mankind, we shall in a bit be convinced that if the real requirements of our requirement are satisfied, in that object trifling to be sought beside concern or sought after beside eagerness. Dr. Johnson.
*Marriage beside peace is the world's bliss. St. Augustine.
*If she be not honest, chaste, and true, there's no man felicitous. Shakespeare.
*There are few husbands whom the partner cannot win in the long-dated run, by forbearance and be passionate about. Marguerite de Valois.
*If you will swot up the seriousness of life, and its appearance also, unfilmed for your husband; construct him cheery. Fredrika Bremer.
*To defend ourselves opposed to the storms of passion, marital status with a well-mannered female is a haven in the tempest; but next to a bad female it is a snowstorm in the port. J. Petit-Senn.
*If a man has acted right, he has finished well, still alone; if wrong, the commendation of all man will not maintain him. Fielding.
*The sinfulness of the few makes the cataclysm of the plentiful. Publius Syrus.
*It is a applied math fact that the wrong drudgery harder to conquer part than the innocent do to enter upon region. H.W. Shaw.
*If the errant flourish, and one thousand suffer, be not discouraged; they are fatted for destruction, k are dieted for wellbeing. Fuller.
*Doubtless the planetary is irredeemable enough; but it will not be improved by the time lag of a psyche which sanctimoniously sees more to redeployment after-school of itself than in itself. J.G. Holland.
*God has sometimes reborn iniquity into madness; and it is to the commendation of quality justification that men who are not in one magnitude mad are never practised of existence in the unbeatable magnitude wicked. Burke.