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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

July 2001

July 31, 2001

The safest and most suitable form of penance seems to be that which causes pain in the flesh but does not penetrate to the bones, that is, which causes suffering but not sickness.
  —Saint Ignatius of Loyola

July 30, 2001

If all else perished, and he remained, I should still continue to be; and if all else remained, and he were annihilated, the universe would turn to a mighty stranger.
  —Emily Brontė

July 29, 2001

There are two things that will be believed of any man whatsoever, and one of them is that he has taken to drink.
  —Booth Tarkington

July 28, 2001

The effect of studying masterpieces is to make me admire and do otherwise.
  —Gerard Manley Hopkins

July 27, 2001

I’m tired of love: I’m still more tired of rhyme. / But money gives me pleasure all the time.
  —Hilaire Belloc

July 26, 2001

A government which robs Peter to pay Paul can always depend on the support of Paul.
  —George Bernard Shaw

July 25, 2001

The glory of the sun will be dimmed, and the earth, tideless and inert, will no longer tolerate the race which has for a moment disturbed its solitude.
  —Arthur James Balfour

July 24, 2001

Superman don’t need no seat belt.
  —Muhammad Ali

July 23, 2001

None thrives for long upon the happiest dream.
  —Coventry Patmore

July 22, 2001

In political activity … men sail a boundless and bottomless sea; there is neither harbor for shelter nor floor for anchorage, neither starting point nor appointed destination.
  —Michael Oakeshott

July 21, 2001

Man’s inhumanity to man / Makes countless thousands mourn.
  —Robert Burns

July 20, 2001

I know and love the good, yet, ah! the worst pursue.
  —Petrarch

July 19, 2001

A decision is the action an executive must take when he has information so incomplete that the answer does not suggest itself.
  —Adm. Arthur W. Radford

July 18, 2001

The true pleasure of life is to live with your inferiors.
  —William Makepeace Thackeray

July 17, 2001

And he that does one fault at first / And lies to hide it, makes it two.
  —Isaac Watts

July 16, 2001

Sport like life, and life like sport, / Isn’t all skittles and beer.
  —Anonymous

July 15, 2001

All architecture is shelter, all great architecture is the design of space that contains, cuddles, exalts, or stimulates the persons in that space.
  —Philip Johnson

July 14, 2001

A government big enough to give you everything you want is a government big enough to take from you everything you have.
  —Gerald R. Ford

July 13, 2001

When a book leaves your hands, it belongs to God. He may use it to save a few souls or to try a few others, but I think that for the writer to worry is to take over God’s business.
  —Flannery O’Connor

July 12, 2001

Most of the luxuries and many of the so-called comforts of life are not only not indispensable, but positive hindrances to the elevation of mankind.
  —Henry David Thoreau

July 11, 2001

In charity to all mankind, bearing no malice or ill-will to any human being, and even compassionating those who hold in bondage their fellow-men, not knowing what they do.
  —John Quincy Adams

July 10, 2001

Man, created originally upright, being afterwards ruined, not partially, but totally, finds salvation out of himself, wholly in Christ.
  —John Calvin

July 9, 2001

The flower generation tore tradition to shreds, but in the 1980s some magic sewing machine has stitched it all up again.
  —Letitia Baldrige

July 8, 2001

The world’s great age begins anew, / The golden years return, / The earth doth like a snake renew / Her winter weeds outworn.
  —Percy Bysshe Shelley

July 7, 2001

The Puritan hated bear-baiting, not because it gave pain to the bear, but because it gave pleasure to the spectators.
  —Thomas Babington, Lord Macaulay

July 6, 2001

Without friendship and the openness and trust that go with it, skills are barren and knowledge may become an unguided missile.
  —Frank H.T. Rhodes

July 5, 2001

As the diamond is the crystalline Revelator of the achromatic white light of Heaven, so is a perfect poem the crystalline revelation of the Divine Idea.
  —Thomas Holley Chivers

July 4, 2001

It is my living sentiment, and by the blessing of God it shall be my dying sentiment,—Independence now and Independence forever.
  —Daniel Webster

July 3, 2001

Said I, in scorn all burning hot, / In rage and anger high, / “You ignominious idiot, / Those wings are made to fly!”
  —Charlotte Perkins Gilman

July 2, 2001

When an Anglican is asked, “Where was your Church before the Reformation?” his best answer is to put the counterquestion, “Where was your face before you washed it?”
  —Michael Ramsey

July 1, 2001

Unless [artists] can remember what it was to be a little boy, they are only half complete as artist and as man.
  —James Thurber

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