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|7 Animals do not admire each other. A horse does not admire its companion. |
BLAISE PASCAL (1623-62), French scicntisl, philosopher. Pen- sees(1670;no.
685 ed. by Krailsheimer. no. 401 ed. by Brun- schvicg). 8 You always admire
|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.
|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 ...
|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
|—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 ...
|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.
|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 complete rest, ...
|All these same miseries prove man's greatness. ... A horse does not admire his |
companion. ... when in the stable, the heaviest and most ill-formed does not give
up his oats to another as men would have others do to them. ... wish to be
admired and believed by men, and contradict themselves by their own feelings;
their nature, which is stronger than all, ... For what in animals is nature we call in
man wretchedness; by which we recognise that, his nature being now like that of
|I regard the gift of admiration as indispensable if one is to amount to something; I |
don't know where I would be without it. - Mann, Thomas Animals do not admire
each other. A horse does not admire its companion. - Pascal, Blaise Fools admire
|Can the science ofhorse behavior help us understand this reaction? ... I've next to |
no personal experience with horses, beyond admiring their grace and
intelligence—though I did, during a fourth—grade ... As with cats, dogs, and other
animals, not all horses grieve when a companion dies; the continuum ofreactions