About 1,490 results
Robert Andrews - 1993 - 1092 pages
|Leiier, 1950. Quoied in: Marcel Reich-Ranicki, Thomas Mann and His Family, '|
Thomas Mann— The Birth of Criticism" (1987; Ir. 1989). 7 Animals do not admire
each other. A horse does not admire its companion. BLAISE PASCAL (1623-62),
|Take one of these vices away and we fall into the other. 685 Glory. Animals do |
not admire each other. A horse does not admire its companion. It is not that they
will not race against each other, but this is of no consequence, for, back in the ...
|It is a good thing for the reputation of cynicism that there are so many people of |
this kind who are not skeptical, to show that man is capable of ... Yet animals do
not admire each other as people do. A horse does not admire its companion.
|The cousins (a brother and sister called Jocelyn and Beatrice) agreed that the |
boy should continue to stay with them. On that farm the boy spent his childhood.
Animals do not admire each other. A horse does not admire its companions. It is
Yvette Grant - 2013 - 224 pages
|—PROVERB I can make a General in five minutes but a good horse is hard to |
replace. —ABRAHAM LINCOLN Animals do not admire each other. A horse does
not admire its companion. —ATTRIBUTED TO VARIOUS The ox longs for the ...
Thomas Meagher - 2007 - 784 pages
|Animals do not admire each other. A horse does not admire its companion. — |
Attributed to various The ox longs for the gaudy trappings of the horse; the lazy
pack-horse would fain plough. —Proverb Never gallop Pegasus to death.
|(1623-62) French scientist, philosopher Animals do not admire each other. A |
horse does not admire its companion. The last thing one discovers in composing
a work is what to put first. Man finds nothing so intolerable as to be in a state of ...
|The brutes do not admire each other. A horse does not admire his companion. |
Not that there is no rivalry between them in a race, but that is of no consequence;
for, when in the stable, the heaviest and most ill-formed does not give up his oats
|uite e h to stru 1e with in his jmrr- down upon the timid little creature she holds |
leaving one at every house, and movrng ofi' ... the two noble looking horses
which form the'most conspicuous objects in the piece, for of all animals, we
admire most the horse, though we might learn to love the dog best. These two
horses in the picture are standing very near each other. ... But pussy had better
be careful, and not dream too long, for I feel sure the horse will shake her ' off as
soon as he sees ...
|Many animals live in a state of perhaps more close domestication than the horse |
does ; and the dog especially, being one ... may be used, stands to his rider more
in the relation of a companion and equal, than any other animal stands to man. ...
Then there is no danger which the horse will not brave along with his rider ; and
on those occasions man very often borrows courage of the spirit of the animal. ...
This is a curious point in physiology, hut it is as true as it is worthy of admiration.