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|[As lipostoma- □ktous.] Having no mouth ; lipostomatous, lipostomy (li-pos'to-mi), |
n. f < NL. liposti liquefaction lip-wisdom (lip'wiz'dum), n. Wisdom in talk without
corresponding practice. I find that all is but lip- wisdom, which wants experience ...
|EXPERIENCE. Common Sense With. Experience join'd with common sense, To |
mortals is a providence. Oreen. Dearness or. Experience keeps a dear ... All is
but lip wisdom which wants experience. Sir Philip Sydney. EXTRAVAGANCE.
|Similarly, insincere scrvico reudered by tholips to man. lip-Wisdom, 8. Wisdom in |
talk or words, but not in action or experience ; theory dissociated from practice. "I
find all is but lip-wisdom, which wants experience." — Sidney. Up-work, s. 1.
|He that buys what he does not want, will «oon want what he cannot buy. |
EXPERIENCE.— Experience is the extract of suffering.— A. Helps. Experience is
the name men give to their follies or their sorrows.— Mussel. All is but lip-wisdom
|EXPERIENCE. Experience is the boast of age. Anne Bacon. Experience is a |
good teacher, but costly. Solon. Experience is more serviceable than precepts.
Quintilian, All is but lip wisdom which wants experience. Sir P. Sidney.
|Experience makes us wise. — Hazlitt. All is but lip wisdom which wants |
experience. — Sir P. Sidney. Making all futures fruits of all the past. — Edwin
Arnold. Experience is our only teacher both in war and peace. — Landor. Only so
much do I ...
|Similarly, insincere service rendered by the lips to man. lip-wisdom, s. Wisdom in |
talk or words, but not in_ action or experience; thcory dissociated from practice. "I
find all is but llp-wisdom, which wants experience." —9idney. lip-work, s. 1.
|Experience makes us wise.-—-Hazlitt. All is but lip wisdom which wants |
experience—Sir P. Sidney. Making all futures fruits of all the past.—Edwin Arnold.
Experience. is our only teacher both in war and peace—Lander. Only so much do
|proverbs, maxims and ethical sentences, of interest to all classes of men Abram |
N. Coleman. old people ... Fools learn nothing from wise men, but wise men learn
much from fools. Lavater. 124. ... All is but lip-wisdom which wants experience.
|Censure is the tax a man pays to the public for being eminent. 4. Never live in |
hope or expectation while your arms are folded. 5. All is but lip-wisdom which
wants experience. 6. Fashion is, for the most part, nothing but the ostentation of