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|Crimes, like virtues, are their own rewards. —George Farquhar Crime and |
punishment grow out of one stem. Punishment is a fruit that, unsuspected, ripens
with the flower of the pleasure that concealed it. —Ralph Waldo Emerson Early
|Another lion simile by the bard is “walked like one of the lions” from The Two |
Gentlemen of Verona. ... DISHONESTY, EVIL Crime, like virtue, has its degrees
—Jean Racine Crimes, like virtues, are their own rewards —George Farquhar
|Crime is the root of all evil. Rec. dist.: N.Y. 3. Crime must be concealed by crime. |
Rec. dist.: Ill. 1st cit.: US1948Stevenson, Home Book of Proverbs. 20c. coll.:
Stevenson 453:7 4. Crimes, like virtues, have their own rewards. Rec. dist.: N.J.
|Falcone, Giovanni Crime expands according to our willingness to put up with it. - |
Farber, Barry J. Crimes, like virtues, are their own rewards. - Farquhar, George
The lyricism of marginality may find inspiration in the image of the outlaw, the ...
|Henry Fielding (1707-1754) English novelist, dramatist Crimes, like virtues, are |
their own rewards. George Farquhar (1678-1707) Irish dramatist There are
crimes which become innocent and even glorious through their splendour,
|If there is more in the painting than I am. then I won't see it EYRE Richard 1943- |
3434 Nobody warns you that when your ... It is designed to make its own people
comfortable. ... 3448 The Inconstant Crimes, like virtues, are their own rewards.
|Crimes, like virtues, are their own rewards. When the blind lead the blind, no |
wonder they both fall into—matrimony. Money is the sinews of love, as of war.
Poetry is a mere drug, Sir. There's no scandal like rags, nor any crime so
shameful as ...
|8 For centuries the death penalty, often accompanied by barbarous refinements, |
has been trying to hold crime in check; yet crime persists. Why? Because the
instincts that ... 19 Crimes, like virtues, are their own rewards. GEORGE
|[Aside ] My brother's care I own; and to you, sacred Sir, I confess, that the great |
crying sin which I have long indulged, and ... Take care, Sir ; crimes, like virtues,
are their own rewards ; my chief delight became my only grief; he in whose breast
|3 Successful crimes alone are justified. JOHN DRYDEN, (1631-1700) British poet|
, dramatist, critic. The Medal, I. 208 (1682). 4 Crimes, like virtues, are their own
rewards. GEORGE FARQUHAR, (1678-1707) Irish dramatist. Oriana, in The ...