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Famous Quotes of All Time - Year 2000

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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

March - April 2000

April 30, 2000

Every man has a right to a Saturday night bath.
  —Lyndon B. Johnson

April 29, 2000

Sleep is the best meditation.
  —Dalai Lama

April 28, 2000

Parenthood remains the greatest single preserve of the amateur.
  —Alvin Toffler

April 27, 2000

Youth is a time when we find the books we give up but do not get over.
  —Lionel Trilling

April 26, 2000

Large streams from little fountains flow, / Tall oaks from little acorns grow.
  —David Everett

April 25, 2000

Work is accomplished by those employees who have not yet reached their level of incompetence.
  —Laurence J. Peter

April 24, 2000

But war ’s a game which were their subjects wise / Kings would not play at.
  —William Cowper

April 23, 2000

Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends.
  —John, xiii. 21

April 22, 2000

The Lord went before them by day in a pillar of a cloud, to lead them the way; and by night in a pillar of fire.
  —Exodus, xiii. 21

April 21, 2000

When they ask me, as of late they frequently do, how I have for so many years continued an equal interest in medicine and the poem, I reply that they amount for me to nearly the same thing.
  —William Carlos Williams

April 20, 2000

The loss of wealth is loss of dirt, / As sages in all times assert; / The happy man ’s without a shirt.
  —John Heywood

April 19, 2000

Onion soup sustains. The process of making it is somewhat like the process of learning to love. It requires commitment, extraordinary effort, time, and will make you cry.
  —Ronni Lundy

April 18, 2000

These are the times that try men’s souls.
  —Thomas Paine

April 17, 2000

Language is the soul of intellect, and reading is the essential process by which that intellect is cultivated beyond the commonplace experiences of everyday life.
  —Charles Scribner, Jr.

April 16, 2000

There is no mistake; there has been no mistake; and there shall be no mistake.
  —
Duke of Wellington

April 15, 2000

Brilliantly lit from stem to stern, she looked like a sagging birthday cake.
  —
Walter Lord

April 14, 2000

Heaven has no rage like love to hatred turned, / Nor hell a fury like a woman scorned.
  —
William Congreve

April 13, 2000

Poetry is ordinary language raised to the Nth power. Poetry is boned with ideas, nerved and blooded with emotions, all held together by the delicate, tough skin of words.
  —
Paul Engle

April 12, 2000

A clay pot sitting in the sun will always be a clay pot. It has to go through the white heat of the furnace to become porcelain.
  —
Mildred Witte Struven

April 11, 2000

The eyes of others our prisons; their thoughts our cages.
  —
Virginia Woolf

April 10, 2000

Poems greater than the Iliad, plays greater than Macbeth, stories more engaging than Don Quixote await their seeker and finder.
  —
John Masefield

April 9, 2000

Certum est, quia impossibile est. (It is certain because it is impossible.)
  —
Tertullian

April 8, 2000

Where choice begins, Paradise ends, innocence ends, for what is Paradise but the absence of any need to choose this action?
  —
Arthur Miller

April 7, 2000

You can get help from teachers, but you are going to have to learn a lot by yourself, sitting alone in a room.
  —
Dr. Seuss

April 6, 2000

The vulgar boil, the learned roast, an egg.
  —
Alexander Pope

April 5, 2000

Prose books are the show dogs I breed and sell to support my cat.
  —
Robert Graves

April 4, 2000

Time has laid his hand / Upon my heart gently, not smiting it, / But as a harper lays his open palm / Upon his harp, to deaden its vibrations.
  —
Henry W. Longfellow

April 3, 2000

April is the cruellest month, breeding / Lilacs out of the dead land, mixing / Memory and desire, stirring / Dull roots with spring rain.…
  —
T.S. Eliot

April 2, 2000

Envy is as persistent as memory, as intractable as a head cold.
  —
Harry Stein

April 1, 2000

Whanne that April with his shoures sote / The droughte of March hath perced to the rote.
  —
Geoffrey Chaucer

March 31, 2000

He was my North, my South, my East and West, / My working week and my Sunday rest, / My noon, my midnight, my talk, my song; / I thought that love would last forever: I was wrong.
  —
W. H. Auden

March 30, 2000

Literature has been the salvation of the damned, literature has inspired and guided lovers, routed despair and can perhaps in this case save the world.
  —
John Cheever

March 29, 2000

Come, gentle Spring! ethereal Mildness! come.
  —
James Thomson

March 28, 2000

The mind is its own place, and in itself / Can make a heaven of hell, a hell of heaven.
  —
John Milton

March 27, 2000

I can’t deny the fact that you like me! You like me!
  —
Sally Field

March 26, 2000

Art is our chief means of breaking bread with the dead.
  —
W.H. Auden

March 25, 2000

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

March 24, 2000

Spring has many American faces. There are cities where it will come and go in a day and counties where it hangs around and never quite gets there…
  —
Archibald MacLeish

March 23, 2000

Knowing I lov’d my books, he furnish’d me from mine own library with volumes that I prize above my dukedom.
  —
William Shakespeare

March 22, 2000

I am not so lost in lexicography as to forget that words are the daughters of earth, and that things are the sons of heaven.
  —
Samuel Johnson

March 21, 2000

The events in our lives happen in a sequence in time, but in their significance to ourselves they find their own order … the continuous thread of revelation.
  —
Eudora Welty

March 20, 2000

The true University of these days is a Collection of Books.
  —
Thomas Carlyle

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