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Famous Qoutes 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

November 2001

November 30, 2001

Always do right. This will gratify some people, and astonish the rest.
  —Mark Twain

November 29, 2001

Work is and always has been my salvation and I thank the Lord for it.
  —Louisa May Alcott

November 28, 2001

Prepare your hearts for Death’s cold hand! prepare / Your souls for flight, your bodies for the earth; / Prepare your arms for glorious victory; / Prepare your eyes to meet a holy God! / Prepare, prepare!
  —William Blake

November 27, 2001

This continent, an open palm spread frank before the sky.
  —James Agee

November 26, 2001

Religion without humanity is a poor human stuff.
  —Sojourner Truth

November 25, 2001

I would as soon leave my son a curse as the almighty dollar.
  —Andrew Carnegie

November 24, 2001

On a very rough-and-ready basis we might define an eccentric as a man who is a law unto himself, and a crank as one who, having determined what the law is, insists on laying it down to others.
  —Louis Kronenberger

November 23, 2001

Whatever befalls the earth befalls the sons of the earth. Man did not weave the web of life: he is merely a strand in it. Whatever he does to the web, he does to himself.

November 22, 2001

The reins of government have been so long slackened, that I fear the people will not quietly submit to those restraints which are necessary for the peace and security of the community.
  —Abigail Adams

November 21, 2001

We must cultivate our own garden…. When man was put in the garden of Eden he was put there so that he should work, which proves that man was not born to rest.

November 20, 2001

Ultimately, America’s answer to the intolerant man is diversity, the very diversity which our heritage of religious freedom has inspired.
  —Robert F. Kennedy

November 19, 2001

The sin of slavery is one of which it may be said that without the shedding of blood there is no remission.
  —James A. Garfield

November 18, 2001

I think a future flight should include a poet, a priest and a philosopher … we might get a much better idea of what we saw.
  —Michael Collins

November 17, 2001

So you need hardly spell me how every word will be bound over to carry three score and ten toptypsical readings throughout the book of Doublends Jined.
  —James Joyce

November 16, 2001

War is regarded as nothing but the continuation of state policy with other means.
  —Karl von Clausewitz

November 15, 2001

Hate-hardened heart, O heart of iron, / iron is iron till it is rust. / There never was a war that was / not inward; I must / fight till I have conquered in myself what / causes war, but I would not believe it.
  —Marianne Moore

November 14, 2001

The hero was distinguished by his achievement; the celebrity by his image or trademark. The hero created himself; the celebrity is created by the media. The hero was a big man; the celebrity is a big name.
  —Daniel J. Boorstin

November 13, 2001

He is a friend of all just men and a lover of the right; and he knows more than how to talk about the right—he knows how to set it forward in the face of its enemies.
  —Woodrow Wilson (On appointment of Louis D. Brandeis to the Supreme Court)

November 12, 2001

The history of the past is but one long struggle upward to equality.
  —Elizabeth Cady Stanton

November 11, 2001

I wouldn’t give a hoot in hell for a man who lost and laughed. That’s why Americans have never lost—and will never lose—a war, because the very thought of losing is hateful to Americans.
  —Francis Ford Coppola

November 10, 2001

It breaks his heart that kings must murder still, / That all his hours of travail here for men / Seem yet in vain. And who will bring white peace / That he may sleep upon his hill again?
  —Vachel Lindsay

November 9, 2001

The permanence of all books is fixed by no effort friendly or hostile, but by their own specific gravity, or the intrinsic importance of their contents to the constant mind of man.
  —Ralph Waldo Emerson

November 8, 2001

What most people don’t seem to realize is that there is just as much money to be made out of the wreckage of a civilization as from the upbuilding of one.
  —Margaret Mitchell

November 7, 2001

Courage is contagious. When a brave man takes a stand, the spines of others are often stiffened.
  —Billy Graham

November 6, 2001

Commuters give the city its tidal restlessness; natives give it solidity and continuity; but the settlers give it passion.
  —E.B. White

November 5, 2001

When great changes occur in history, when great principles are involved, as a rule the majority are wrong.
  —Eugene V. Debs

November 4, 2001

You can’t say that civilization don’t advance … for in every war they kill you a new way.
  —Will Rogers

November 3, 2001

The melancholy days are come, the saddest of the year, / Of wailing winds and naked woods and meadows brown and sear.
  —William Cullen Bryant

November 2, 2001

There is in every American, I think, something of the old Daniel Boone—who, when he could see the smoke from another chimney, felt himself too crowded and moved further out into the wilderness.
  —Hubert Humphrey

November 1, 2001

“But I like it / Because it is bitter, / And because it is my heart.”
  —Stephen Crane

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