Quotes by into

Quotes 61 till 75 of 1943.

  • Samuel Johnson
    Samuel Johnson
    English writer 1709-1784
    Samuel Johnson
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    No man will be a sailor who has contrivance enough to get himself into a jail; for being in a ship is being in a jail, with the chance of being drowned. A man in a jail has more room, better food and commonly better company.
  • Henry Ford
    Henry Ford
    American industrialist 1863-1947
    Henry Ford
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    +1
    Nothing is particularly hard if you divide it into small jobs.
  • Callum Keith Rennie
    Callum Keith Rennie
    British-born Canadian actor 1960-
    Callum Keith Rennie
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    +1
    Painting puts me into an alpha state. It's a private event. I make all the decisions in the process and never have to deal with the outside world.
  • Albert Einstein
    Albert Einstein
    German - American physicist 1879-1955
    Albert Einstein
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    Reading, after a certain age, diverts the mind too much from its creative pursuits. Any man who reads too much and uses his own brain too little falls into lazy habits of thinking.
  • Anita Loos
    Anita Loos
    American writer, screenwriter 1893-1981
    Anita Loos
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    That our popular art forms have become so obsessed with sex has turned the U.S.A into a nation of hobbledehoys; as if grown people don't have more vital concerns, such as taxes, inflation, dirty politics, earning a living, getting an education, or keeping out of jail.
  • Stephen R. Covey
    Stephen R. Covey
    American educator, author and businessman 1932-2012
    Stephen R. Covey
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    +1
    The character ethic, which I believe to be the foundation of success, teaches that there are basic principles of effective living, and that people can only experience true success and enduring happiness as they learn and integrate these principles into their basic character.
  • Benjamin Disraeli
    Benjamin Disraeli
    English statesman and writer 1804-1881
    Benjamin Disraeli
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    +1
    The difference between a misfortune and a calamity is this: If Gladstone fell into the Thames, it would be a misfortune. But if someone dragged him out again, that would be a calamity.
  • Walter Lippmann
    Walter Lippmann
    American writer, reporter, and political commentator 1889-1974
    Walter Lippmann
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    The disesteem into which moralists have fallen is due at bottom to their failure to see that in an age like this one the function of the moralist is not to exhort men to be good but to elucidate what the good is. The problem of sanctions is secondary.
  • David Herbert Lawrence
    David Herbert Lawrence
    English writer 1885-1930
    David Herbert Lawrence
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    The great living experience for every man is his adventure into the woman. The man embraces in the woman all that is not himself, and from that one resultant, from that embrace, comes every new action.
  • Heywood Broun
    Heywood Broun
    American Journalist, Novelist 1888-1939
    Heywood Broun
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    The most prolific period of pessimism comes at twenty-one or thereabouts, when the first attempt is made to translate dreams into reality.
  • G. C. Lichtenberg
    G. C. Lichtenberg
    German writer and physicist 1742-1799
    G. C. Lichtenberg
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    +1
    Theologians always try to turn the Bible into a book without common sense.
  • George Eliot
    George Eliot
    English writer and poet 1819-1880
    George Eliot
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    +1
    There is a great deal of unmapped country within us which would have to be taken into account in an explanation of our gusts and storms.
  • Booker T. Washington
    Booker T. Washington
    American Black Leader and Educator 1856-1915
    Booker T. Washington
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    +1
    There is another class of colored people who make a business of keeping the troubles, the wrongs, and the hardships of the Negro race before the public. Having learned that they are able to make a living out of their troubles, they have grown into the settled habit of advertising their wrongs-partly because they want sympathy and partly because it pays. Some of these people do not want the Negro to lose his grievances, because they do not want to lose their jobs.
    Source: My Larger Education: Being Chapters from My Experience (1911)
  • Richard Bach
    Richard Bach
    American author 1936-
    Richard Bach
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    +1
    To bring anything into your life, imagine that it's already there.
  • Spiro T. Agnew
    Spiro T. Agnew
    39th Vice President of the United States, 1918-1996
    Spiro T. Agnew
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    +1
    Ultraliberalism today translates into a whimpering isolationism in foreign policy, a mulish obstructionism in domestic policy, and a pusillanimous pussyfooting on the critical issue of law and order.
All into famous quotes and sayings you will always find on greatest-quotations.com 1943 found (page 5)