Quotes: love

Quotes 106 till 120 of 2308.

  • Bertrand Russell
    Bertrand Russell
    English philosopher and mathematician 1872-1970
    Bertrand Russell
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    Love should be a tree whose roots are deep in the earth, but whose branches extend into heaven.
    Source: Marriage and Morals (1929) ch. 19
  • Christian Nevell Bovee
    Christian Nevell Bovee
    American writer 1820-1904
    Christian Nevell Bovee
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    Our first and last love is... self-love.
  • Henry David Thoreau
    Henry David Thoreau
    American writer 1817-1862
    Henry David Thoreau
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    Rather than love, than money, than fame, give me truth.
  • Gilbert K. Chesterton
    Gilbert K. Chesterton
    English writer 1874-1936
    Gilbert K. Chesterton
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    The Bible tells us to love our neighbors, and also to love our enemies; probably because they are generally the same people.
  • Amelia Earhart
    Amelia Earhart
    American aviation pioneer and author 1897-1939
    Amelia Earhart
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    The effect of having other interests beyond those domestic works well. The more one does and sees and feels, the more one is able to do, and the more genuine may be one's appreciation of fundamental things like home, and love, and understanding companionship.
  • The Greatest thing you'll ever learn, is just to love, and be loved in
    return.
  • Samuel Johnson
    Samuel Johnson
    English writer 1709-1784
    Samuel Johnson
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    The love of life is necessary to the vigorous prosecution of any undertaking.
  • Molière
    Molière
    French playwriter (ps. of J. B. Poquelin) 1622-1673
    Molière
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    The more we love our friends, the less we flatter them; it is by excusing nothing that pure love shows itself.
  • Henry David Thoreau
    Henry David Thoreau
    American writer 1817-1862
    Henry David Thoreau
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    To be a philosopher is not merely to have subtle thoughts, nor even to found a school, but so to love wisdom as to live according to its dictates a life of simplicity, independence, magnanimity, and trust. It is to solve some of the problems of life, not only theoretically, but practically.
  • George Eliot
    George Eliot
    English writer and poet 1819-1880
    George Eliot
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    Vanity is as ill at ease under indifference as tenderness is under a love which it cannot return.
  • Barbara Sher
    Barbara Sher
    American speaker, lifestyle coach, and author 1935-
    Barbara Sher
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    ''Doing your own thing'' is a generous act. Being gifted creates obligations, which means you owe the world your best effort at the work you love. You too are a natural resource.
  • ''You gave me the key of your heart, my love; then why did you make me knock?'' Oh that was yesterday, saints above! And last night - I changed the lock!
  • Ben Foster
    Ben Foster
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    'A Streetcar Named Desire' is one of the best, if not the best, modern American plays. It deals with family dynamics, mental health, PTSD, war, and love. It's hard to beat.
  • Carl Honore
    Carl Honore
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    'In Praise of Slowness' chronicles the global trend towards deceleration that has come to be known as the Slow Movement. Don't worry, though: it is not a Luddite rant. I love speed. Going fast can be fun, liberating and productive. The problem is that our hunger for speed, for cramming more and more into less and less time, has gone too far.
  • Carl Lewis
    Carl Lewis
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    'm so fortunate to have done what I love to do for so long, but the day I retired was one of the best days of my life. Not because I was happy to get away from the sport, but because it was clear in my mind that I had done all I possibly could, and that it was time to go.