About 9,120 results
|Natural ability without education has more often raised a man to glory and virtue |
than education without natural ability. - Cicero, Marcus T. Ability without honor is
useless. - Cicero, Marcus T. I add this, that rational ability without education has ...
|The Roman orator, statesman, and philosopher Marcus Tullius Cicero, who died |
in 43 BC, said, “Ability without honor is useless” (quoted in Alder 2011c). Ethical
behavior and accountability are intrinsically intertwined. Also, as we discuss this
|Aristophanes approximate life span 450-388 B.C. Aristophanes was a Greek |
writer and philosopher. Ability without honor is useless. — Marcus T. Cicero
approximate life span 106-43 B.C. Marcus T. Cicero was a Roman writer and
|Part II. Pride Goeth Before the Biopsy Another day. Another fifty centuries. Feel |
shame and pity the royalists starving themselves five meal daysof root and lamb. '
Ability without honor is useless.' Thus spoke Cicero ravenous pale blue poetry.
|... and,when possible in every phrase,they defended their employer's interests |
with consummate skill and ability.The measure wasnot “tenable,” MacVeigh
began. “Itis. .. worsethan useless,” said Fink. It would “certainly . . . work injury not
|It is not what you were reared to expect, certainly ; but if you mean to take the |
world as it comes — " " I mean to take it in just that manner," ... but I have lived
long enough to know that an intelligent man who is willing to learn and anxious to
do his duty, is not long useless. ... So it happened that he had been able to unite
the ability with the desire to help his kinsman — for in those days there were
some who ...
|... infitior, 1: to deny, refuse inflammo, 1: to set on fire infractus, -a, -urn: broken |
ingeniosus, -a, -um: full of character/ability, talented ingenium, -ii, п. ... without
honor 100 inglorius, -a, -urn: without honor ingredior, -i, -gressus: to enter
ingressus, -üs, m. ... -tuitus: to gaze on inungo, -ere, -unxi, -unctus: to anoint
inutilis, -is, -e: useless invado, -ere, -vasi, -vasus: to attack, go against; invade
inveho, -ere., -vexi, ...
|We would be helpless, useless, without honor or consideration at home or |
abroad ; we could not walk erect, filling our place among the professions of the
day and holding our positions by right of knowledge and ability ; we would be
|The Vulcans had given him the ability to stand aside from his own being and act |
as an objective observer. It was not an ability ... If he could no longer understand
the feelings of his patients, he was worse than useless as a doctor. McCoy could