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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

November - 2002

November 30, 2002

There is no finer investment for any community than putting milk into babies.
  —Winston Churchill

November 29, 2002

We are reformers in spring and summer; in autumn and winter, we stand by the old; reformers in the morning, conservers at night.
  —Ralph Waldo Emerson

November 28, 2002

When one eats, one should not forget those who till the fields.
  —Chinese proverb

November 27, 2002

When you are down and out something always turns up—and it is usually the noses of your friends.
  —Orson Welles

November 26, 2002

Big sisters are the crab grass in the lawn of life.
  —Charles M. Schulz

November 25, 2002

Mistakes are at the very base of human thought … feeding the structure like root nodules. If we were not provided with the knack of being wrong, we could never get anything useful done.
  —Lewis Thomas

November 24, 2002

How would it be possible if salvation were ready to our hand, and could without great labor be found, that it should be by almost all men neglected? But all things excellent are as difficult as they are rare.

November 23, 2002

The first thing we do, let’s kill all the lawyers.
  —William Shakespeare

November 22, 2002

Inclination snatches arguments / To make indulgence seem judicious choice.
  —George Eliot

November 21, 2002

Men who seek happiness are like drunkards who can never find their house but are sure that they have one.

November 20, 2002

What is objectionable, what is dangerous, about extremists is not that they are extreme, but that they are intolerant. The evil is not what they say about their cause, but what they say about their opponents.
  —Robert F. Kennedy

November 19, 2002

Scandal is merely the compassionate allowance which the gay make to the humdrum. Think how many blameless lives are brightened by the blazing indiscretions of other people.

November 18, 2002

The real world is not easy to live in. It is rough; it is slippery. Without the most clear-eyed adjustments we fall and get crushed. A man must stay sober: not always, but most of the time.
  —Clarence Day

November 17, 2002

Product of a myriad various minds and contending tongues, compact of obscure and minute association, a language has its own abundant and often recondite laws, in the habitual and summary recognition of which scholarship consists.
  —Walter Pater

November 16, 2002

Nowhere to fall but off, / Nowhere to stand but on.
  —Ben King

November 15, 2002

War is pillage versus resistance and if illusions of magnitude could be transmuted into ideals of magnanimity, peace might be realized.
  —Marianne Moore

November 14, 2002

Can we count on Saddam Hussein to come along every year and resolve our defense-policy debates? Given the history of the Middle East, it’s possible.
  —P.J. O’Rourke

November 13, 2002

Above all, Vietnam was a war that asked everything of a few and nothing of most in America.
  —Myra MacPherson

November 12, 2002

[Disapproval of homosexuality cannot justify] invading the houses, hearts and minds of citizens who choose to live their lives differently.
  —Harry A. Blackmun

November 11, 2002

The moon gives you light, / And the bugles and the drums give you music, / And my heart, O my soldiers, my veterans, / My heart gives you love.
  —Walt Whitman

November 10, 2002

Men often act knowingly against their interest.
  —David Hume

November 9, 2002

Of all insults, the temporary condescension of a master to a slave is the most outrageous and galling. That potentate who most condescends, mark him well; for that potentate, if occasion come, will prove your uttermost tyrant.
  —Herman Melville

November 8, 2002

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, 2002

If you attack the establishment long enough and hard enough, they will make you a member of it.
  —Art Buchwald

November 6, 2002

The English people believes itself to be free; it is gravely mistaken; it is free only during election of members of parliament; as soon as the members are elected, the people is enslaved.
  —Jean-Jacques Rousseau

November 5, 2002

Perhaps our national ambition to standardize ourselves has behind it the notion that democracy means standardization. But standardization is the surest way to destroy the initiative, to benumb the creative impulse above all else essential to the vitality and growth of democratic ideals.
  —Ida M. Tarbell

November 4, 2002

We, the soldiers who have returned from battles stained with blood; we who have seen our relatives and friends killed before our eyes; we who have attended their funerals and cannot look in the eyes of their parents; we who have come from a land where parents bury their children; we who have fought against you, the Palestinians—we say to you today, in a loud and a clear voice: enough of blood and tears. Enough.
  —Yitzhak Rabin

November 3, 2002

So they, who climb to wealth, forget / The friends in darker fortunes tried. / I copied them—but I regret / That I should ape the ways of pride.
  —William Cullen Bryant

November 2, 2002

If America does not wish to end her days in the same nursing home as Britannia she had best end this geo-babble about new world orders. Our war, the Cold War, is over. It is time for America to come home.
  —Patrick Buchanan

November 1, 2002

I am enchanted, believe me, / To die, thus, / In this mediaeval fashion, / According to the best legends.
  —Stephen Crane

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