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Famous Quotes of All Times - Year 2000

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Famous Quotes of All Time -Year 2000
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October - 2000

October 31, 2000

And so sepúlchred in such pomp dost lie, / That kings for such a tomb would wish to die.
  —Milton on Shakespeare


October 30, 2000

With this ring I thee wed, with my body I thee worship, and with all my worldly goods I thee endow.
  —Book of Common Prayer
 

October 29, 2000

A lie hides the truth. A story tries to find it.
  —Paula Fox


October 28, 2000

Failure is the condiment that gives success its flavor.
  —Truman Capote


October 27, 2000

Most high officials leave office with the perceptions and insights with which they entered; they learn how to make decisions but not what decisions to make.
  —Henry A. Kissinger


October 26, 2000

Those who don’t know how to weep with their whole heart don’t know how to laugh either.
  —Golda Meir


October 25, 2000

The very essence of a free government consists in considering offices as public trusts, bestowed for the good of the country, and not for the benefit of an individual or a party.
  —John C. Calhoun


October 24, 2000

I sound my barbaric yawp over the roofs of the world.
  —Walt Whitman


October 23, 2000

Those curious locks so aptly twin’d, / Whose every hair a soul doth bind.
  —Thomas Carew


October 22, 2000

Father, I scarcely dare to pray, / So clear I see, now it is done, / How I have wasted half my day, / And left my work but just begun.
  —Helen Hunt Jackson


October 21, 2000

All human race, from China to Peru, / Pleasure, howe’er disguis’d by art, pursue.
  —Thomas Warton


October 20, 2000

I am told that I talk in shorthand and then smudge it.
  —J.R.R. Tolkien


October 19, 2000

The man who complains about the way the ball bounces is likely the one who dropped it.
  —Lou Holtz


October 18, 2000

The imagination must not be given too much material. It must be denied food so that it can work for itself.
  —Macedonlo de la Torre


October 17, 2000

Flattery is the infantry of negotiation.
  —Lord Chandos


October 16, 2000

He used to define justice as “a virtue of the soul distributing that which each person deserved.”
  —Diogenes Laertius on Aristotle


October 15, 2000

Who are a little wise the best fools be.
  —John Donne

October 14, 2000

The good are better made by ill, / As odours crushed are sweeter still.
  —Samuel Rogers

October 13, 2000

Genius borrows nobly.… Quotation confesses inferiority.
  —Ralph Waldo Emerson

October 12, 2000

In the medieval cloisters, almost any brother could grind the pigment, but only a few penned the manuscripts.
  —Upper & Lower Case

October 11, 2000

Of every noble work the silent part is best, / Of all expression that which can not be expressed.
  —William Wetmore Story

October 10, 2000

A man without passion is only a latent force, only a possibility, like a stone waiting for the blow from the iron to give forth sparks.
  —Henri-Frederic Amiel

October 9, 2000

His locked, lettered, braw brass collar / Showed him the gentleman and scholar.
  —Robert Burns

October 8, 2000

The tree of deepest root is found / Least willing still to quit the ground.
  —Mrs. Thrale

October 7, 2000

Everything we know by heart enriches us and helps us find ourselves. If it should get in the way of finding ourselves, it is because we have no personality.
  —Nadia Boulanger

October 6, 2000

Boredom, after all, is a form of criticism.
  —William Phillips

October 5, 2000

Where bastard Freedom waves / The fustian flag in mockery over slaves.
  —Thomas Moore

October 4, 2000

The peculiar malaise of our day is air-conditioned unhappiness, the staleness and stuffiness of machine-made routine.
  —Rabbi Eugene B. Borowitz

October 3, 2000

You shall not press down upon the brow of labor this crown of thorn. You shall not crucify mankind upon a cross of gold.
  —William Jennings Bryan

October 2, 2000

You study, you learn, but you guard the original naiveté. It has to be within you, as desire for drink is within the drunkard or love is within the lover.
  —Henri Matisse

October 1, 2000

Peril as a possession / ’T is good to bear, / Danger disintegrates satiety.
  —Emily Dickinson

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