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James Wood, comp.  Dictionary of Quotations.  1899.
 
There is no spirit  to  They, sweet soul
 
  There is no spirit without a body unless it be a ghost, and no body without a spirit unless it be a corpse.    German lore.  24249
  There is no sporting with a fellow-creature’s happiness or misery.    Burns.  24250
  There is no sterner moralist than pleasure.    Byron.  24251
  There is no stronger test of a man’s real character than power and authority, exciting, as they do, every passion, and discovering every latent vice.    Plutarch.  24252
  There is no such flatterer as is a man’s self, and there is no such remedy against flattery of a man’s self as the liberty of a friend.    Lord Bacon.  24253
  There is no such thing as a dumb poet or a handless painter. The essence of an artist is that he should be articulate.    Stedman.  24254
  There is no such thing as being agreeable without a thorough good-humour, a natural sweetness of temper, enlivened by cheerfulness.    Lady Montagu.  24255
  There is no such thing as chance; and what seems to us merest accident springs from the deepest source of destiny.    Schiller.  24256
  There is no such thing as Liberty in the universe: there can never be. The stars have it not; the earth has it not; the sea has it not; and we men have the mockery and semblance of it only for our heaviest punishment.    Ruskin.  24257
  There is no sure foundation set on blood; / No certain life achieved by others’ death.    King John, iv. 2.  24258
  There is no surer argument of a weak mind than irresolution.    Tillotson.  24259
  There is no terror, Cassius, in your threats; / For I am armed so strong in honesty / That they pass by me as the idle wind / Which I respect not.    Julius Cæsar, iv. 3.  24260
  There is no thought in any mind, but it quickly tends to convert itself into a power, and organises a huge instrumentality of means.    Emerson.  24261
  There is no time so miserable, but a man may be true.    Timon of Athens, iv. 3.  24262
  There is no traitor like him whose domestic treason plants the poniard within the breast which trusted to his truth.    Byron.  24263
  There is no true action without will.    Rousseau.  24264
  There is no true love without jealousy.    Proverb.  24265
  There is no vague general capability in men.    Goethe.  24266
  There is no vice or folly that requires so much nicety and skill to manage as vanity.    Swift.  24267
  There is no vice or crime that does not originate in self-love; and there is no virtue that does not grow from the love of others out of and beyond self.    Anonymous.  24268
  There is no vice so simple but assumes / Some mark of virtue in his outward parts.    Mer. of Ven., iii. 2.  24269
  There is no venom like that of the tongue.    Proverb.  24270
  There is no wealth but life—life, including all its powers of love, of joy, and of admiration.    Ruskin.  24271
  There is no well-doing, no godlike doing, that is not patient doing.    J. G. Holland.  24272
  There is no wisdom nor understanding nor counsel against the Lord.    Bible.  24273
  There is no work of genius which has not been the delight of mankind, no word of genius to which the human heart and soul have not, sooner or later, responded.    Lowell.  24274
  There is no worse fruit than that which never ripens.    Italian Proverb.  24275
  There is no worse joke than a true one.    Italian and Spanish Proverb.  24276
  There is none so blind as they that won’t see.    Swift.  24277
  There is none so poor that he need sit on a pumpkin. That is shiftlessness.    Thoreau.  24278
  There is not a Red Indian hunting by Lake Winnipeg can quarrel with his squaw but the whole world must smart for it; will not the price of beaver rise?    Carlyle.  24279
  There is not any benefit so glorious in itself but it may be exceedingly sweetened and improved by the manner of conferring it. The virtue, I know, rests in the intent, but the beauty and ornament of an obligation lies in the manner of it.    Seneca.  24280
  There is not in earth a spectacle more worthy than a great man superior to his sufferings.    Addison.  24281
  There is not in national life any real epoch, because there is nothing in reality abrupt. Events, however great or sudden, are consequences of preparations long ago made.    Draper.  24282
  There is not one grain in the universe, either too much or too little, nothing to be added, nothing to be spared; nor so much as any one particle of it, that mankind may not be either the better or the worse for, according as it is applied.    L’Estrange.  24283
  There is not so agonizing a feeling in the whole catalogue of human suffering as the first conviction that the heart of the being whom we most tenderly love is estranged from us.    Bulwer Lytton.  24284
  There is not so much comfort in having children as there is sorrow in parting with them.    Proverb.  24285
  There is not the thickness of a sixpence between good and evil.    Proverb.  24286
  There is not yet any inventory of man’s faculties.    Emerson.  24287
  There is nothing beyond the pleasure which the study of Nature produces. Her secrets are of unfathomable depth, but it is granted to us men to look into them more and more.    Goethe.  24288
  There is nothing born but has to die.    Carlyle.  24289
  There is nothing by which I have, through life, more profited than by the just observations, the good opinion, and the sincere and gentle encouragement of amiable and sensible women.    Romilly.  24290
  There is nothing capricious in nature.    Emerson.  24291
  There is nothing covered that shall not be revealed; and hid, that shall not be known.    Jesus.  24292
  There is nothing divine but what is rational.    Kant.  24293
  There is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so.    Hamlet, ii. 2.  24294
  There is nothing evil but what is within us; the rest is either natural or accidental.    Sir P. Sidney.  24295
  There is nothing exasperates people more than the display of superior ability or brilliancy in conversation. They seem pleased at the time, but their envy makes them curse him at their hearts.    Johnson.  24296
  There is nothing from without a man that entering into him can defile him; but the things which come out of him, those are they that defile the man.    Jesus.  24297
  There is nothing good or evil save in the will.    Epictetus.  24298
  There is nothing good or godlike in this world but has in it something of “infinite sadness.”    Carlyle.  24299
  There is nothing holier in this life of ours than the first consciousness of love, the first fluttering of its silken wings.    Longfellow.  24300
  There is nothing in the world more shameful than establishing one’s self on lies and fables.    Goethe.  24301
  There is nothing in this world that will keep the devil out of one but hard labour.    Carlyle.  24302
  There is nothing in which the power of circumstance is more evident than in politics.    Disraeli.  24303
  There is nothing innocent or good that dies and is forgotten.    Dickens.  24304
  There is nothing insignificant, nothing!    Coleridge.  24305
  There is nothing lighter than vain praise.    William Drummond.  24306
  There is nothing like leather.    Proverb. A cobbler’s advice in an emergency.  24307
  There is nothing like the cold dead hand of the past to take down our tumid egotism, and lead us into the solemn flow of the life of our race.    Holmes.  24308
  There is nothing little to the truly great in spirit.    Dickens.  24309
  There is nothing more allied to the barbarous and savage character than sullenness, concealment, and reserve.    Parke Godwin.  24310
  There is nothing more characteristic than the shakes of the hand.    Sydney Smith.  24311
  There is nothing more charming than to see a mother with a child in her arms, and nothing more venerable than a mother among a number of her children.    Goethe.  24312
  There is nothing more frightful than for a teacher to know only what his scholars are intended to know.    Goethe.  24313
  There is nothing more frightful than imagination without taste.    Goethe.  24314
  There is nothing more perennial in us than habit and imitation. They are the source of all working and all apprenticeship, of all practice and all learning.    Carlyle.  24315
  There is nothing more pitiable in the world than an irresolute man, oscillating between two feelings, who would willingly unite the two, and who does not perceive that nothing can unite them.    Goethe.  24316
  There is nothing more precious to a man than his will; there is nothing which he relinquishes with so much reluctance.    J. G. Holland.  24317
  There is nothing more terrible to a guilty heart than the eye of a respected friend.    Sir P. Sidney.  24318
  There is nothing new under the sun.    Bible.  24319
  There is nothing of which men are so fond and so careless as life.    La Bruyère.  24320
  There is nothing on earth divine beside humanity.    Melanchthon.  24321
  There is nothing on earth which is not in the heavens in a heavenly form, and nothing in the heavens which is not on the earth in an earthly form.    Quoted by Emerson.  24322
  There is nothing on earth without difficulty. Only the inner impulse, the pleasure it gives us, and love we feel, help us to overcome obstruction, to pave our way, and to raise ourselves out of the narrow circle in which others sorrowfully torture themselves.    Goethe.  24323
  There is nothing really more monstrous in any recorded savagery or absurdity of mankind than that governments should be able to get money for any folly they choose to commit, by selling to capitalists the right of taxing future generations to the end of time.    Ruskin.  24324
  There is nothing; so agonising to the fine skin of vanity as the application of a rough truth.    Bulwer Lytton.  24325
  There is nothing so great or so goodly in creation, but it is a mean symbol of the gospel of Christ, and of the things that he has prepared for them that love him.    Ruskin.  24326
  There is nothing so powerful as truth, and nothing so strange.    Daniel Webster.  24327
  There is nothing so small but that we may honour God by asking his guidance of it, or insult him by taking it into our own hands.    Ruskin.  24328
  There is nothing so secret but it comes to light.    Proverb.  24329
  There is nothing so sure of succeeding as not to be over brilliant, as to be entirely wrapped up in one’s self, and endowed with a perseverance which, in spite of all the rebuffs it may meet with, never relaxes in the pursuit of its object.    Baron de Grimm.  24330
  There is nothing so terrible as activity without insight.    Goethe.  24331
  There is nothing to be found only once in the world.    Goethe.  24332
  There is nothing to which man is not related.    Emerson.  24333
  There is nothing which vanity does not desecrate.    Ward Beecher.  24334
  There is nothing without us that is not also within us.    Goethe.  24335
  There is often a complaint of want of parts, when the fault lies in a want of a due improvement of them.    Locke.  24336
  There is often more true spiritual force in a proverb than in a philosophical system.    Carlyle.  24337
  There is / One great society alone on earth; / The noble living and the noble dead. (?)  24338
  There is one preacher who does preach with effect, and gradually persuade all persons; his name is Destiny, Divine Providence, and his sermon the inflexible course of things.    Carlyle.  24339
  There is only one cure for public distress, and that is public education, directed to make men thoughtful, merciful, and just.    Ruskin.  24340
  There is only one mendacious being in the world, and that is man.    Schopenhauer.  24341
  There is only one thing better than tradition, and that is the original and eternal life out of which all tradition takes its rise.    Lowell.  24342
  There is only one true religion, but there may be many forms of belief.    Kant.  24343
  There is poetry and beauty in the common lives about us, if we look at them with imaginative and sympathetic eye.    J. Morley.  24344
  There is power over and behind us, and we are the channels of its communication.    Emerson.  24345
  There is precious instruction to be got by finding that we are wrong.    Carlyle.  24346
  There is properly but one slavery in the world—the slavery of wisdom to folly.    Carlyle.  24347
  There is properly no history, only biography.    Emerson.  24348
  There is, properly speaking, no misfortune in the world. Happiness and misfortune stand in continual balance. Every misfortune is, as it were, the obstruction of a stream, which, after overcoming this obstruction, but bursts forth with the greater force.    Novalis.  24349
  There is really something absurd about the Present; all that people think of is the sight, the touch of each other, and there they rest; but it never occurs to them to reflect upon what is to be gained from such moments.    Goethe.  24350
  There is safety in solitude.    Saadi.  24351
  There is scarce truth enough alive to make societies secure, but security enough to make fellowships accursed.    Meas. for Meas., iii. 2.  24352
  There is scarcely a good critic of books born in our age, and yet every fool thinks himself justified in criticising persons.    Bulwer Lytton.  24353
  There is sentiment in all women, and sentiment gives delicacy to thought, and tact to manner. But sentiment with men is generally acquired, an offspring of the intellectual quality, not, as with the other sex, of the moral.    Bulwer Lytton.  24354
  There is so much of good among the worst, so much of evil in the best, such seeming partialities in providence, so many things to lessen and expand, yea. and with all man’s boast, so little real freedom of his will, that to look a little lower than the surface, garb, or dialect, or fashion, thou shalt feebly pronounce for a saint, and faintly condemn for a sinner.    Tupper.  24355
  There is so much trouble in coming into the world, and so much more, as well as meanness, in going out of it, that ’tis hardly worth while to be here at all.    Lord Bolingbroke.  24356
  There is some soul of goodness in things evil, / Would men observingly distil it out.    Henry V., iv. 1.  24357
  There is some use in having two attorneys in one firm. Their movements resemble those of the man and woman in a Dutch baby-house. When it is fair weather with the client, out comes the gentleman partner to fawn like a spaniel; when it is foul, forth bolts the operative brother to pin like a bull-dog.    Scott.  24358
  There is something behind the throne greater than the king himself.    Chatham.  24359
  There is something in sorrow more akin to the course of human affairs than joy.    C. Fitzhugh.  24360
  There is something irresistibly pleasing in the conversation of a fine woman; even though her tongue be silent, the eloquence of her eyes teach wisdom.    Goldsmith.  24361
  There is something more awful in happiness than in sorrow.    Hawthorne.  24362
  There is something not solid in the good that is done for us.    Emerson.  24363
  There is something of all men in every man.    Lichtenberg.  24364
  There is something so moving in the very image of weeping beauty.    Steele.  24365
  There is something too dear in the hope of seeing again…. “Dear heart, be quiet:” we say; “you will not be long separated from those people that you love; be quiet, dear heart!” And then we give it in the meanwhile a shadow, so that it has something, and then it is good and quiet, like a little child whose mother gives it a doll instead of the apple which it ought not to eat.    Goethe.  24366
  There is still a real magic in the action and reaction of minds on one another. The casual deliration of a few becomes, by this mysterious reverberation, the frenzy of many; men lose the use, not only of their understandings, but of their bodily senses; while the most obdurate unbelieving hearts melt like the rest in the furnace where all are cast as victims and as fuel.    Carlyle.  24367
  There is still enough to satisfy one in spite of all misfortunes.    Goethe.  24368
  There is such a choice of difficulties that I am myself at a loss how to determine.    J. Wolfe to Pitt.  24369
  There is that maketh himself rich, yet hath nothing; there is that maketh himself poor, yet hath great riches.    Bible.  24370
  There is that scattereth, and yet increaseth: and there is that withholdeth more than is meet, but it tendeth to poverty.    Bible.  24371
  There is very great necessity indeed of getting a little more silent than we are.    Carlyle.  24372
  There is work on God’s wide earth for all men that he has made with hands and hearts.    Carlyle.  24373
  There lives more faith in honest doubt, believe me, than in half the creeds.    Tennyson.  24374
  There may come a day when there shall be no more curse; in the meantime you must be humble and honest enough to take your share of it.    Ruskin.  24375
  There may often be less vanity in following the new modes than in adhering to the old ones. It is true that the foolish invent them, but the wise may conform to, instead of contradicting, them.    Joubert.  24376
  There must always remain something that is antagonistic to good.    Plato.  24377
  There must be a man behind a book.    Emerson.  24378
  There must be hearts which know the depths of our being, and swear by us, even when the whole world forsakes us.    Gutzkow.  24379
  There must be work done by the arms, or none of us would live; and work done by the brains, or the life would not be worth having. And the same men cannot do both.    Ruskin.  24380
  There must first be seducing men before seduced women.    Jean Paul.  24381
  There needs no ghost, my lord, come from the grave / To tell us this.    Hamlet, i. 5.  24382
  There needs not a great soul to make a hero; there needs a god-created soul which will be true to its origin; that will be a great soul.    Carlyle.  24383
  There never did and never will exist anything permanently noble and excellent in a character which was a stranger to the exercise of resolute self-denial.    Scott.  24384
  There never was a bad man but had ability for good service.    Burke.  24385
  There never was a great man unless through Divine inspiration.    Cicero.  24386
  There never was a literary age whose dominant taste was not sickly.    Joubert.  24387
  There never was a talent, even for real literature, but was primarily a talent for something infinitely better of the silent kind.    Carlyle.  24388
  There never was any heart truly great and generous that was not also tender and compassionate.    South.  24389
  There never was any party, faction, or sect in which the most ignorant was not the most violent.    Pope.  24390
  There never was so great a thought labouring in the breasts of men as now.    Emerson.  24391
  There occur cases in human life when it is wisdom not to be too wise.    Schiller.  24392
  There remaineth a rest to the people of God.    Bible.  24393
  There seems to be no part of knowledge in fewer hands than that of discerning when to have done.    Swift.  24394
  There shall no evil happen to the just.    Bible.  24395
  There the wicked case from troubling, and there the weary be at rest.    Bible.  24396
  There was a little city, and few men within it; and there came a great king against it, and besieged it, and built bulwarks against it. Now there was found in it a poor wise man, and he by his wisdom delivered the city, yet no man remembered that same poor man.    Bible.  24397
  There was a time when meadow, grove, and stream, / The earth and every common sight, / To me did seem / Apparelled in celestial light, / The glory and the freshness of a dream. / It is not now as it has been of yore; / Turn wheresoe’er I may, / By night or day, / The things which I have seen, I now can see no more.    Wordsworth.  24398
  There was a time when the world acted upon books. Now books act upon the world.    Joubert.  24399
  There was but one Moses to the thousands of Israel that entered Jordan.    Ward Beecher.  24400
  There was never a nation great until it came to the knowledge that it had nowhere in the world to go for help.    C. D. Warner.  24401
  There was never good or ill but women had to do with it.    Gaelic Proverb.  24402
  There was never yet philosopher / Who could endure the toothache patiently.    Much Ado, v. 1.  24403
  There was sense in the sentences, but the sum-total was nonsense.    Criticism of a young preacher’s discourse.  24404
  There was speech in their dumbness, language in their very gesture.    Winter’s Tale, v. 2.  24405
  There were no ill language if it were not ill taken.    Proverb.  24406
  There where thou art, there where thou remainest, accomplish what thou canst.    Goethe.  24407
  There will always be a government of force where men are selfish.    Emerson.  24408
  There’s a brave fellow! There’s a man of pluck! / A man who is not afraid to say his say, / Though a whole town’s against him.    Longfellow.  24409
  There’s a courage which grows out of fear.    Byron.  24410
  There’s a divinity that shapes our ends, / Rough-hew them as we will.    Hamlet, v. 2.  24411
  There’s a medium in thoughtfulness and gaiety: find it out and keep to it.    Spurgeon.  24412
  There’s a special providence in the fall of a sparrow.    Hamlet, v. 2.  24413
  There’s a sweeter flower than e’er / Blush’d on the rosy spray, / A brighter star, a richer bloom, / Than e’er did western heaven illume / At close of summer day— / ’Tis Love, the last best gift of Heaven.    Keble.  24414
  There’s always life for the living.    Proverb.  24415
  There’s beggary in the love that can be reckoned.    Ant. and Cleop., i. 1.  24416
  There’s folks as make bad butter, and trusten to the salt t’ hide it.    George Eliot.  24417
  There’s folks ’ud stand on their heads and then say the fault was in their boots.    George Eliot.  24418
  There’s husbandry in heaven; / Their candles are all out.    Macbeth, i. 7.  24419
  There’s language in her eye, her cheeks, her lip, / Nay, her foot speaks.    Troil. and Cress., iv. 5.  24420
  There’s many a good bit o’ work done with a sad heart.    George Eliot.  24421
  There’s many a slip / ’Twixt the cup and the lip.    Proverb.  24422
  There’s mercy in every place, / And mercy, encouraging thought, / Gives even affliction a grace, / And reconciles man to his lot.    Cowper.  24423
  There’s music in the sighing of a reed; / There’s music in the gushing of a rill; / There’s music in all things, if men had ears.    Byron.  24424
  There’s nae sorrow there, John, / There’s neither cauld nor care, John, / The day is aye fair, / In the land o’ the leal.    Lady Nairne.  24425
  There’s no armour against fate.    Shirley.  24426
  There’s no art / To find the mind’s construction in the face.    Macbeth, i. 4.  24427
  There’s no folk sic idiots as them that looks like geniuses.    J. M. Barrie.  24428
  There’s no glory like his who saves his country.    Tennyson.  24429
  There’s no grace in a benefit that sticks to the fingers.    Seneca.  24430
  There’s no great banquet but some fares ill.    George Herbert.  24431
  There’s no pleasure i’ living, if you’re to be corked up for ever, and only dribble your mind out by the sly, like a leaky barrel.    George Eliot.  24432
  There’s no seeing one’s way through tears.    Proverb.  24433
  There’s no slipping up-hill again, and no standing still when once you’ve begun to slip down.    George Eliot.  24434
  There’s no work so tirin’ as danglin’ about an’ starin’, an’ not rightly knowin’ what you’re goin’ to do next; an’ keepin’ your face i’ smilin’ order, like a grocer o’ market-day.    George Eliot.  24435
  There’s not a joy the world can give like that it takes away.    Byron.  24436
  There’s not a place where Rest can say, / I’ll not have Labour here; / For Rest itself would pine away / If Labour were not near.    Hall.  24437
  There’s not a string attuned to mirth / But has its chord in melancholy.    Hood.  24438
  There’s not one wise man among twenty that will praise himself.    Much Ado, v. 2.  24439
  There’s not the smallest orb which thou be hold’st, / But in his motion like an angel sings, / Still quiring to the young-eyed cherubims.    Mer. of Ven., v. 1.  24440
  There’s nothing but what’s bearable as long as a man can work.    George Eliot.  24441
  There’s nothing certain but uncertainty.    Proverb.  24442
  There’s nothing half so sweet in life / As love’s young dream.    Moore.  24443
  There’s nothing situate under heaven’s eye, / But hath its bound in earth, in sea, in sky.    Comedy of Errors, ii. 1.  24444
  There’s none that can / Read God aright, unless he first spell man.    Quarles.  24445
  There’s small choice in rotten apples.    Tam. of Shrew, i. 1.  24446
  There’s something good in all weathers. If it don’t happen to be good for my work to-day, it’s good for some other man’s to-day, and will come round to me to-morrow.    Dickens.  24447
  There’s such divinity doth hedge a king, / That treason can but peep to what it would.    Hamlet, iv. 5.  24448
  There’s things it’s best to put off kenning as long as we can.    J. M. Barrie.  24449
  Thereby hangs a tale.    As You Like It, ii. 7.  24450
  These / Are but the varied God. The rolling year / Is full of thee.    Thomson.  24451
  “These are my jewels.”    Cornelia, the mother of the Gracchi, when she presented her five sons to a lady who had paraded her ornaments before her.  24452
  These cases, wherein happiness would be sinful, are just as much, but no more, the ordainments of Providence as those more common ones wherein happiness is natural and right.    W. R. Greg.  24453
  These fair tales, which we know so beautiful, / Show only finer than our lives to-day / Because their voice was clearer, and they found / A sacred bard to sing them.    Lewis Morris.  24454
  These limbs, whence had we them; this stormy force; this life-blood with its burning passion? They are dust and shadow; a shadow-system gathered round our Me; wherein through some moments or years, the divine essence is to be revealed in flesh.    Carlyle.  24455
  These little things are great to little men.    Goldsmith.  24456
  These moving things, ca’ed wife and weans, / Wad move the very heart o’ stanes.    Burns.  24457
  These violent delights have violent ends.    Romeo and Juliet, ii. 6.  24458
  They are as sick that surfeit with too much, as they that starve with nothing.    Mer. of Ven., i. 2.  24459
  They are but beggars that can count their worth.    Romeo and Juliet, ii. 6.  24460
  They are dead even for this life who hope for no better.    Lorenzo de Medici.  24461
  They are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts.    Sir P. Sidney.  24462
  They are not a pipe for fortune’s finger, / To sound what stop she please.    Hamlet, iii. 2.  24463
  They are not all free who scorn their chains.    Lessing.  24464
  They are not kings who sit on thrones, but they who know how to govern.    Emerson.  24465
  They are not sages who do not declare men’s duty.    Hitopadesa.  24466
  They are slaves who dare not be / In the right with two or three.    Lowell.  24467
  They asked Lucman the fabulist, “From whom did you learn manners?” He answered, “From the unmannerly.”    Saadi.  24468
  They can conquer who believe they can.    Virgil.  24469
  They do most by books who could do much without them; and he that chiefly owes himself unto himself is the substantial man.    Sir Thomas Browne.  24470
  They ever do pretend / To have received a wrong who wrong intend.    Daniel.  24471
  They fool me to the top of my bent.    Hamlet, iii. 2.  24472
  They found no end, in wandering mazes lost.    Milton.  24473
  They grew in beauty side by side, / They fill’d one home with glee; / Their graves are sever’d far and wide, / By mount, and stream, and sea.    Mrs. Hemans.  24474
  They govern the world, these sweet-lipped women, because beauty is the index of a larger fact than wisdom.    Holmes.  24475
  They had the divine right of kings to settle, these unfortunate ancestors of ours;… and they did, on hest of necessity, manage to settle it.    Carlyle of the Puritans.  24476
  They have been at a great feast of languages, and stolen the scraps.    Love’s L’s. Lost, v. 1.  24477
  They have destroyed the beaten track to heaven; we are now compelled to make for ourselves ladders.    Joubert.  24478
  They laugh that win.    Othello, iv. 2.  24479
  They lose it (the world) that do buy it with much care.    Mer. of Ven., i. 1.  24480
  They love least that let men know their love.    Two Gent. of Verona, i. 2.  24481
  They love most who are least valued.    Proverb.  24482
  They love not poison that do poison need.    Richard II., v. 6.  24483
  They love us truly who correct us freely.    Proverb.  24484
  They most assume who know the least.    Gay.  24485
  They must hunger in winter that will not work in summer.    Proverb.  24486
  They must often change who would be constant in happiness or wisdom.    Confucius.  24487
  They never taste who always drink; / They always talk who never think.    Prior.  24488
  They only are wise who know that they know nothing.    Carlyle.  24489
  They only babble that practise not reflection.    Sheridan.  24490
  They only should own who can administer.    Emerson.  24491
  They only who build on ideas build for eternity.    Emerson.  24492
  They pass best over the world who trip over it quickly; for it is but bog—if we stop, we sink.    Queen Elizabeth.  24493
  They said that Love would die when Hope was gone, / And Love mourn’d long, and sorrow’d after Hope; / At last she sought out Memory, and they trod / The same old paths where Love had walk’d with Hope, / And Memory fed the soul of Love with tears.    Tennyson.  24494
  They say best men are moulded out of faults, / And, for the most, become much more the better / For being a little bad.    Meas. for Meas., v. 1.  24495
  They say Doubt is weak, but yet, if life be in the doubt; / The living doubt is more than Faith that life did never know.    Dr. Walter Smith.  24496
  “They say so” is half a lie.    Proverb.  24497
  They, sweet soul, that most impute a crime / Are pronest to it, and impute themselves, / Wanting the mental range; or low desire / Not to feel lowest makes them level all; / Yea, they would pare the mountain to the plain, / To leave an equal baseness.    Tennyson.  24498
 

 
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