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Famous Quotes of All Time - Year 2001

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Famous Quotes of All Time -Year 2000
Famous Quotes of All Time - Year 2001
Famous Quotes of All Time - Year 2002

March 2001

March 31, 2001

Liking money like I like it, is nothing less than mysticism. Money is a glory.
  —Salvador Dali

March 30, 2001

No dream his life was—but a fight! / Could any Beatrice see / A lover in that anchorite?
  —Thomas William Parsons

March 29, 2001

The writer is the Faust of modern society, the only surviving individualist in a mass age. To his orthodox contemporaries he seems a semi-madman.
  —Boris Pasternak

March 28, 2001

We are in the black theater of nonexistence. In an eye blink the curtain is up, the stage ablaze, for the vast drama of ourselves.
  —Herman Wouk

March 27, 2001

It is my contention that Aesop was writing for the tortoise market…. hares have no time to read.
  —Anita Brookner

March 26, 2001

The short story is like an old friend who calls whenever he is in town. We are happy to hear from it; we casually fan the embers of past intimacies, and buy it lunch.
  —R.Z. Sheppard

March 25, 2001

It is not best to swap horses while crossing the river.
  —Abraham Lincoln

March 24, 2001

So many heades, so many wittes.
  —Queen Elizabeth

March 23, 2001

I specialize in what the French call la petite histoire. I am interested in the individual thumbprint.
  —Katherine Anne Porter

March 22, 2001

Art is long, life short; judgment difficult, opportunity transient.

March 21, 2001

The dew of thy birth is of the womb of the morning.
  —Book of Common Prayer

March 20, 2001

Four years was enough of Harvard. I still had a lot to learn, but had been given the liberating notion that now I could teach myself.
  —John Updike

March 19, 2001

Terrible he rode alone, / With his Yemen sword for aid; / Ornament it carried none / But the notches on the blade.
  —An Arab War-song

March 18, 2001

The immense cities lie basking on the beaches of the continent like whales that have taken to the land.
  —Arnold Toynbee

March 17, 2001

When anyone asks me about the Irish character, I say look at the trees. Maimed, stark and misshapen, but ferociously tenacious.
  —Edna O’Brien

March 16, 2001

People want economy and they will pay any price to get it.
  —Lee Iacocca

March 15, 2001

He is never less at leisure than when at leisure.

March 14, 2001

When a man sits with a pretty girl for an hour, it seems like a minute. But let him sit on a hot stove for a minute—and it’s longer than any hour. That’s relativity.
  —Albert Einstein

March 13, 2001

But once put out thy light, / Thou cunning’st pattern of excelling nature, / I know not where is that Promethean heat / That can thy light relume.
  —Othello. Act v. Sc. 2.

March 12, 2001

Westward the course of empire takes its way; / The four first acts already past, / A fifth shall close the drama with the day: / Time’s noblest offspring is the last.
  —George Berkeley

March 11, 2001

It was luxuries like air conditioning that brought down the Roman Empire. With air conditioning their windows were shut, they couldn’t hear the barbarians coming.
  —Garrison Keillor

March 10, 2001

To be loose with grammar is to be loose with the worst woman in the world.
  —Otis C. Edwards

March 9, 2001

’T is education forms the common mind: / Just as the twig is bent the tree ’s inclined.
  —Alexander Pope

March 8, 2001

The East and the West in the spring of the world shall blend / As a man and a woman that plight / Their troth in the warm spring night.
  —Richard Hovey

March 7, 2001

Rome was not built in one day.
  —John Heywood

March 6, 2001

God answers sharp and sudden on some prayers, / And thrusts the thing we have prayed for in our face, / A gauntlet with a gift in it.
  —Elizabeth Barrett Browning

March 5, 2001

Women do two thirds of the world’s work…. Yet they earn only one tenth of the world’s income and own less than one percent of the world’s property.
  —Barber B. Conable Jr

March 4, 2001

Make-believe colors the past with innocent distortion, and it swirls ahead of us in a thousand ways—in science, in politics, in every bold intention.
  —Shirley Temple Black

March 3, 2001

Today the ringing of the telephone takes precedence over everything. It reaches a point of terrorism, particularly at dinnertime.
  —Niels Diffrient

March 2, 2001

The oil and gas of the Texas future is the well-educated mind. But we are still worried about whether Midland can beat Odessa at football.
  —Mark White

March 1, 2001

Let a hundred flowers bloom.
  —Mao Zedong

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