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Famous Quotes of All Time - Year 2002

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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

June - 2002

June 30, 2002

I never could believe that Providence had sent a few men into the world, ready booted and spurred to ride, and millions ready saddled and bridled to be ridden.
  —Richard Rumbold

June 29, 2002

Love does not consist in gazing at each other but in looking together in the same direction.
  —Antoine de Saint-Exupéry

June 28, 2002

Each of us, face to face with other men, is clothed with some sort of dignity, but we know only too well all the unspeakable things that go on in the heart.
  —Luigi Pirandello

June 27, 2002

The experience of every-day life fully proves that the armed individual is invariably anxious to try his strength. The same is historically true of governments.
  —Emma Goldman

June 26, 2002

In any war a victory means another war, and yet another, until some day inevitably the tides turn, and the victor is the vanquished, and the circle reverses itself, but remains nevertheless a circle.
  —Pearl S. Buck

June 25, 2002

Autobiography is only to be trusted when it reveals something disgraceful. A man who gives a good account of himself is probably lying, since any life when viewed from the inside is simply a series of defeats.
  —George Orwell

June 24, 2002

A library, to modify the famous metaphor of Socrates, should be the delivery room for the birth of ideas—a place where history comes to life.
  —Norman Cousins

June 23, 2002

Men first feel necessity, then look for utility, next attend to comfort, still later amuse themselves with pleasure, thence grow dissolute in luxury, and finally go mad and waste their substance.
  —Giambattista Vico

June 22, 2002

Insurrection—by means of guerrilla bands—is the true method of warfare for all nations desirous of emancipating themselves from a foreign yoke … It is invincible, indestructible.
  —Giuseppe Mazzini

June 21, 2002

So that is what hell is. I would never have believed it. You remember: the fire and brimstone, the torture. Ah! the farce. There is no need for torture: hell is the Other.
  —Jean-Paul Sartre

June 20, 2002

The world is out of shape … when there are hungry men.
  —Lillian Hellman

June 19, 2002

The highest reward that God gives us for good work is the ability to do better work.
  —Elbert Hubbard

June 18, 2002

When the beginnings of self-destruction enter the heart it seems no bigger than a grain of sand.
  —John Cheever

June 17, 2002

Young man—Young man—Your arm’s too short to box with God.
  —James Weldon Johnson

June 16, 2002

The worst cynicism: a belief in luck.
  —Joyce Carol Oates

June 15, 2002

The questions as to who is bigger and who can do or not do this or that, and to whom—these questions fill the adult’s inner life far beyond the necessities and the desirabilities which he understands and for which he plans.
  —Erik Erikson

June 14, 2002

America will come into the full light of the day when all shall know that she puts human rights above all other rights, and that her flag is the flag not only of America but of humanity.
  —Woodrow Wilson

June 13, 2002

Say to the seceded States, “Wayward sisters, depart in peace.”
  —Winfield Scott

June 12, 2002

I want a kinder, gentler nation.
  —George Bush

June 11, 2002

You can no more win a war than you can win an earthquake.
  —Jeannette Rankin

June 10, 2002

God, give us grace to accept with serenity the things that cannot be changed, courage to change the things which should be changed and the wisdom to distinguish the one from the other.
  —Reinhold Niebuhr

June 9, 2002

In the end, you’re measured not by how much you undertake but by what you finally accomplish.
  —Donald Trump

June 8, 2002

The physician can bury his mistakes, but the architect can only advise his clients to plant vines.
  —Frank Lloyd Wright

June 7, 2002

“I shall create! If not a note, a hole. / If not an overture, a desecration.”
  —Gwendolyn Brooks

June 6, 2002

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

June 5, 2002

Words ought to be a little wild for they are the assault of thoughts on the unthinking.
  —John Maynard Keynes

June 4, 2002

Laissez faire, laissez passer! (Let it be. Let it pass.)
  —Gournay & Quesnay

June 3, 2002

I saw you, Walt Whitman, childless, lonely old grubber, poking / among the meats in the refrigerator and eyeing the grocery boys.
  —Allen Ginsberg

June 2, 2002

The value of old age depends upon the person who reaches it. To some men of early performance it is useless. To others, who are late to develop, it just enables them to finish the job.
  —Thomas Hardy

June 1, 2002

I must down to the seas again, to the lonely sea and the sky, / And all I ask is a tall ship and a star to steer her by.
  —John Masefield

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