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|Every journalist owes tribute to the evil one. - La Fontaine, Jean De The man |
must have a rare recipe for melancholy, who can be dull in Fleet Street. - Lamb,
Charles More than illness or death, the American journalist fears standing alone
|5 Totus in toto. et totus in qualibet parte— Whole in the whole, and whole in every |
part. Said of the human mind. ... in mockery of Leibnitz's optimism. Tout faiseur de
journaux doit tribut au malin— Every journalist owes tribute to the evil one ...
|Is that all you have to say today? Is there no good news? Have you nothing |
righteous to say?” The seventeenthcentury French poet Jean de la Fontaine once
wrote: “Every journalist owes tribute to the evil one.” Journalists are bringers of
|CHAPTER TWO: THE OLD SCHOOL 'Every journalist owes tribute to the Evil One|
.' Jean de La Fontaine (1621 1695) Frenchpoet. SECRET RECORDING: Dated
13.04.1984, from 10:09. Participants: Adolescent Schoolboy Speakers1&2.
|CHAPTER. TWO. The. Old. School. 'Every journalist owes tribute to the Evil One.' |
Jean de La Fontaine (1621-1695) French poet. SECRET RECORDING: Dated
13.04.1984, from 10:09. Participants: Adolescent Schoolboy Speakers 1 & 2.
1925 - Snippet view
|No wonder Bismarck contemptuously said: "A journalist, a man who has mistaken |
his calling"; and LaFontaine derisively wrote: "Every journalist owes tribute to the
evil one." If, as it has been said, sin is missing the mark, journalists guilty of the ...
|... wealth or greatness render us happy. - La Fontaine, Jean De One returns to |
the place one came from. - La Fontaine, Jean De One often has need of one,
inferior to himself. - La Fontaine, Jean De Every journalist owes tribute to the evil
|Don't you know Balaam-box ? Did not Bismarck define a " Journalist" as "a man |
who has mistaken his calling" ? " Every journalist owes tribute to the evil one ;"
says La Fontaine. Next as regards the point at issue. The answer to the
|Journalism was a profession to him which he treated with distinguished respect, |
but politics was a game to be played for the zest of playing it. ... Above all, he
must not depend on it for his bread and butter, otherwise one became merely a
gambler in government. ... as little evil as it is given to men to think. When the end
came life owed nothing. ... Among all the tributes that will be paid to him, as a
very great man, the greatest will be the gentlest— that of the love and affection of
all who ...
|The Devil's Dictionary is a satirical reference book offering an eclectic selection of terms, political doublespeak, as well as other aspects of human foolishness and frailty.|