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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

September 2001

September 30, 2001

Because I remember, I despair. Because I remember, I have the duty to reject despair.
  —Elie Wiesel

September 29, 2001

England expects every man to do his duty.
  —Horatio Nelson

September 28, 2001

In externals we advance with lightening express speed, in modes of thought and sympathy we lumber on in stage-coach fashion.
  —Frances E. Willard

September 27, 2001

They’ve got us surrounded again, the poor bastards.
  —Gen. Creighton Abrams

September 26, 2001

War is not a life: it is a situation, / One which may neither be ignored nor accepted, / A problem to be met with ambush and stratagem, / Enveloped or scattered.
  —T.S. Eliot

September 25, 2001

Our strategy in going after this army is very simple. First we are going to cut it off, and then we are going to kill it.
  —Colin Powell

September 24, 2001

Vitality shows in not only the ability to persist but the ability to start over.
  —F. Scott Fitzgerald

September 23, 2001

There was the murdered corpse, in covert laid, / And violent death in thousand shapes displayed; / The city to the soldier’s rage resigned; / Successless wars, and poverty behind.
  —Geoffrey Chaucer

September 22, 2001

I only regret that I have but one life to lose for my country.
  —Nathan Hale

September 21, 2001

Forever float that standard sheet! / Where breathes the foe but falls before us, / With Freedom’s soil beneath our feet, / And Freedom’s banner streaming o’er us!
  —Joseph Rodman Drake

September 20, 2001

No other sun has lightened up my heaven, / No other star has ever shone for me; / All my life’s bliss from thy dear life was given, / All my life’s bliss is in the grave with thee.
  —Emily Brontė

September 19, 2001

The guarantee of equal protection cannot mean one thing when applied to one individual and something else when applied to a person of another color. If both are not accorded the same protection, then it is not equal.
  —Lewis F. Powell, Jr.

September 18, 2001

Here shall the Press the People’s right maintain, / Unaw’d by influence and unbrib’d by gain; / Here patriot Truth her glorious precepts draw, / Pledg’d to Religion, Liberty, and Law.
  —Joseph Story

September 17, 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

September 16, 2001

What do we mean by patriotism in the context of our times? I venture to suggest that what we mean is a sense of national responsibility … a patriotism which is not short, frenzied outbursts of emotion, but the tranquil and steady dedication of a lifetime.
  —Adlai Stevenson

September 15, 2001

More than an end to war, we want an end to the beginnings of all wars.
  —Franklin D. Roosevelt

September 14, 2001

Now rest in peace, our patriot band; / Though far from nature’s limits thrown, / We trust they find a happier land, / A brighter sunshine of their own.
  —Philip Freneau

September 13, 2001

I rise superior to my pain, / When I am weak then I am strong.
  —Charles Wesley

September 12, 2001

Eye for eye, tooth for tooth, hand for hand, foot for foot.
  —Deuteronomy xix. 21.

September 11, 2001

A book lives as long as it is unfathomed.
  —D.H. Lawrence

September 10, 2001

Every one must not hope to be a Boyle, or a Sydenham; … it is ambition enough to be employed as an under-labourer in clearing the ground a little, and removing some of the rubbish that lies in the way to knowledge.
  —John Locke

September 9, 2001

I sit on a man’s back, choking him and making him carry me, and yet assure myself and others that I am very sorry for him and wish to ease his lot by all possible means—except by getting off his back.
  —Leo Tolstoy

September 8, 2001

And Bert’s gone syphilitic: you’ll not find / A chap who’s served that hasn’t found some change.’ / And the Bishop said: ‘The ways of God are strange!’
  —Siegfried Sassoon
 

September 7, 2001

The stone often recoils on the head of the thrower.
  —Elizabeth I

September 6, 2001

Of all the aspects of social misery nothing is so heartbreaking as unemployment.
  —Jane Addams

September 5, 2001

The test and the use of man’s education is that he finds pleasure in the exercise of his mind.
  —Jacques Barzun

September 4, 2001

No trace of slavery ought to mix with the studies of the freeborn man…. No study, pursued under compulsion, remains rooted in the memory.
  —Plato

September 3, 2001

Far and away the best prize that life offers is the chance to work hard at work worth doing.
  —Theodore Roosevelt

September 2, 2001

There is no human bliss equal to twelve hours of work with only six hours in which to do it.
  —Anthony Trollope

September 1, 2001

Personally, I have nothing against work, particularly when performed, quietly and unobtrusively, by someone else. I just don’t happen to think it’s an appropriate subject for an “ethic.”
  —Barbara Ehrenreich

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