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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

May 2001 

May 31, 2001

What do you suppose will satisfy the soul except to walk free and own no superior?
  —Walt Whitman

May 30, 2001

While the grasse groweth the horse starveth.
  —John Heywood

May 29, 2001

Let every nation know, whether it wishes us well or ill, that we shall pay any price, bear any burden, meet any hardship, support any friend, oppose any foe to assure the survival and the success of liberty.
  —John F. Kennedy

May 28, 2001

These heroes are dead. They died for liberty—they died for us. They are at rest.…
  —Robert Green Ingersoll

May 27, 2001

’T was red with the blood of freemen and white with the fear of the foe; / And the stars that fight in their courses ’gainst tyrants its symbols know.
  —Julia Ward Howe

May 26, 2001

A song without music is a lot like H2 without the O.
  —Ira Gershwin

May 25, 2001

If the single man plant himself indomitably on his instincts, and there abide, the huge world will come round to him.
  —Ralph Waldo Emerson

May 24, 2001

Broad based upon her people’s will, / And compassed by the inviolate sea.
  —Alfred, Lord Tennyson

May 23, 2001

True as the needle to the pole, / Or as the dial to the sun.
  —Barton Booth

May 22, 2001

Art preservative of all arts.

May 21, 2001

Here thou, great Anna! whom three realms obey, / Dost sometimes counsel take—and sometimes tea.
  —Alexander Pope

May 20, 2001

Only for the phony is commercialism—the bending of creativity to common utility—a naughty word. To the truly creative, it is a bridge to the great audience, a means of sharing rather than debasing.
  —Ernest A. Jones

May 19, 2001

[Nature] can refuse to speak but she cannot give a wrong answer.
  —Dr. Charles Brenton Huggins

May 18, 2001

Work bears a particular mark of man and of humanity, the mark of a person operating within a community of persons.
  —Pope John Paul II

May 17, 2001

It is courage based on confidence, not daring, and it is confidence based on experience.
  —Dr. Jonas Salk

May 16, 2001

The Constitution devotes the national domain to union, to justice, to defence, to welfare and to liberty. But there is a higher law than the Constitution.
  —William Henry Seward

May 15, 2001

It is so soon that I am done for, / I wonder what I was begun for.

May 14, 2001

It is not labor that kills, but the small attritions of daily routine that wear us down.
  —Roy Bedicheck

May 13, 2001

It is not that the French are not profound, but they all express themselves so well that we are led to take their geese for swans.
  —Van Wyck Brooks

May 12, 2001

We don’t need to fabricate anything because the truth will make you weep.
  —Patricia L. Walsh

May 11, 2001

Her mouth is a honey-blossom, / No doubt, as the poet sings; / But within her lips, the petals, / Lurks a cruel bee that stings.
  —William Dean Howells

May 10, 2001

I want you to stonewall it.
  —Richard M. Nixon

May 9, 2001

The last thing that we find in making a book is to know what we must put first.
  —Blaise Pascal

May 8, 2001

To make an apple pie from scratch, you must first invent the universe.
  —Carl Sagan

May 7, 2001

Science is what you know, philosophy is what you don’t know.
  —Bertrand Russell

May 6, 2001

It was his optimism that Freud bequeathed to America and it was the optimism of our youthfulness, our freedom from the sterner, sadder tradition of Europe which enabled us to seize his gift.
  —Karl A. Menninger

May 5, 2001

Communism is not love. Communism is a hammer which we use to crush the enemy.
  —Mao Zedong

May 4, 2001

In Faith and Hope the world will disagree, But all mankind’s concern is Charity.
  —Alexander Pope

May 3, 2001

Out of his surname they have coined an epithet for a knave, and out of his Christian name a synonym for the Devil.
  —Thomas Babington, Lord Macaulay

May 2, 2001

The Founding Fathers gave the free press the protection it must have [to] bare the secrets of government and inform the people.
  —Hugo L. Black

May 1, 2001

In the spring a livelier iris changes on the burnished dove; / In the spring a young man’s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love.
  —Alfred, Lord Tennyson

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