About 29,200 results
|most of our behaviors are subconsciously motivated, which makes them |
impossible to consciously control. No matter how much personal inner work you'
ve infused into your character, your feelings—expressed solely through ... It's so
much easier to “lie” while you are busy stirring a pot, rolling a cigarette, preparing
a drink, dressing or fixing a pipe under the sink—legitimate activities that prevent
you from ever having to look that person directly in the eyes, which, if you were
|I told you if you ever got into such a discreditable difficulty I would disown you. ... |
as that of the father, was roused, lie felt that the punishment was disproportionate
to the offence, even great as it had been. ... Ay! old man, that is the question. ...
Can a character bo reformed in a day? ... a lost look at the window whicli was
once his mother's, the tears gushed again into his eyes, and covering his face in
|All lies and deceit. Pretending to be someone you're not. Go away. Never come |
back into my world. ... How I shovel dirt and show no love when I'm devastated in
my character as a person. ... how you slide your dagger in and twist it and make
me gasp for breath, as you look in my dying eyes and laugh and spit in my face.
... If I cee you walk down the street, you are just another stranger passing me by.
|Syrus, Publilius Her eyes are homes of silent prayers. - Tennyson, Lord Alfred |
The eye is the jewel of the body. - Thoreau, Henry David Eyes lie if you ever look
into them for the character of the person. - Wonder, Stevie QuotationsBook 4 It is
|If accident, or carelessness, how came it there 1 lying, not in the narrow path |
where it might have been dropped, but in the very ... that this glove must belong
to a woman of a different shape a different complexion — ay, and of a very
different character. ... any person with two eyes in his head, and a little of the
plainest common sense, couldn't help inferring : that she is a ... did you ever ! " "
Oh, but the man is a tailor!" said I, in a whisper, to the collegian, who had
contrived to overtake us, ...
|so it is ; at least the greater part of it ; and that which looks like verse may be the |
most prosaic of all. ... If I thought so, I would fling you into the fire at once ; for next
to maudlin verse I bate ' drunken prose. ... No more than a man's name need be
indicative of his character, which, however fashionable among savages, could
not be tolerated in civil society. ... affectionate parent, which I assure you lie is,
loving me for my very faults, because 1 fear in his heart he loves tbein,— was
there ever ...
|Their claim to our notice was disputed by a hundred or two hundred other |
persons, ranging far beneath them in personal cleanliness. Such a set of
characters were perhaps never collected in our country. ... Framed as our eyes
are to see only well-fed, decent, and comfortable persons, even in the lowest
rank in America, when walking through the grim assemblage of an ... If it were not
so, he would be continually miserable. ... He looks out to see whether you have
come in your own ...
|But if we look round us here, how many dull rogues are there that would foin be |
what this poor man hates himself for? ... be careful of their actions, if i: were
merely from the indignation of seeing themselves ill drawn by such 1 i t lie
pretenders! Not to fay, he th:it leads is guilty of all the actions of his followers; and
a Rake has imitators whom you would never ... and drown all the natural good in
him, to receive an artificial ill character, in which he will never succeed ; for No i!i«
is no Rake.
|Speaking of the advantage of knowledge to a workman, Mr. Downing says : — " |
That it injures a man in the eyes of his ... I look on National Schools as but the
beginning of a great system of public Education, that will place within the reach of
all, ... the character of impartiality which has ever distinguished your Magazine, [
venture, notwithstanding the high praise you ... If the dissatisfaction with these
places of education be general, why have we not heard a greater outcry against
|The moon looks very I'.ight — you would hardly suppose it to be 240.- 000 miles |
off?" " Sure, and we must have sharp eyes if it be, for I see a man in it every night,
" replied the girl bluntly. "Fie ... miserable being that ever hved-'tts nonsense to:,.
.... But as he may yet deceive those who are unac- I quaintcd with his true
character, we present this j as further evidence of his ... humanity— no longer
strengthen the bonds of wickedness, nor " make the hearts of the righteous sad
with your lies.