About 65 results
|An Interesting Collection of Quotes from the Greatest Greek and Roman |
Philosophers and Leaders Hagopian Institute. Candor and generosity, unless
tempered by due moderation, leads to ruin. Tacitus Custom adapts itself to
1917 - 2000 pages
|Generosity, wrong placed, becometh a vice ; a princely mind will undo a private |
family. — Fuller. The truly generous is ... There were in him candor and
generosity, which, unless tempered by due moderation, lead to ruin. — Tacitus.
There is a ...
|New Webster's Dictionary of the English Language states; • Candor- “Quality of |
being open;frank; or straightforward; impartiality; judging without prejudice. ...
Motto “Candor and generosity, unless tempered by due moderation, leads to ruin.
|Honesty and Candor Attacks on the energy industry seem to be on the increase |
again. ... have paid heed to the words of the Roman historian, Cornelius Tacitus: "
Candor and generosity, unless tempered by due moderation, lead to ruin.
1915 - 2000 pages
|18 january/february 2006 selling power Candor and generosity, unless tempered |
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|Stanlicus Everything in moderation -- including moderation. - Steiman, Harvey |
Candor and generosity, unless tempered by due moderation, leads to ruin. -
Tacitus, Publius Cornelius Temperate temperance is best; intemperate
|... misfortune than to remain uncorrupted by pleasure. - Tacitus, Publius |
Cornelius Candor and generosity, unless tempered by due moderation, leads to
ruin. - Tacitus, Publius Cornelius When a woman has lost her chastity she will
1894 - 896 pages
|A generous nation is grateful even for the preservation of its rights, and willingly |
extends the respect due to the office of a ... It naturally fills us with resentment, to
see such a temper insulted and abused. ... Let us ;nter into it with candor and
decency. ... nust at last be taken, there is none so likely to be rapported with
firmness, as that which has been idopted with moderation. The ruin or prosperity
of a state depends so much lpon the administration of its government, that, to >e
|A biting lecture read at the request of the Grand Lodge of Louisiana, by Albert Pike in 1858.|