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|For if,' said I, ' Scsevola, no will shall be properly made but what is of your writing, |
all of us citizens will come to you with our ... will you do nothing V adding, ' for he
does not seem to me to be a free man, who does not sometimes do nothing ;' of ...
|Heraclitus ~ If a man insisted always on being serious, and never allowed himself |
a bit of fun and relaxation, he would go mad or become ... 427-347 BCE ~ He
does not seem to me to be a free man who does not sometimes do nothing.
|One disadvantage of having nothing to do is that you can't stop and rest. It is |
impossible to enjoy idling thoroughly unless one has plenty of work to do.
Jerome K. Jerome He does not seem to me to be a free man who does not
sometimes do ...
|Learning The eagle never lost so much time as when he submitted to learn from |
the crow. William Blake It takes ten ... Thomas Hobbes He does not seem to me to
be a free man who does not sometimes do nothing. Cicero Lend He who lends ...
|... Reference Bob Phillips. A learned fool is one who has read everything, and |
simply remembered it Josh Billings ... is the mother of philosophy. Thomas
Hobbes He does not seem to me to be a free man who does not sometimes do
|Robert Browning He does not seem to me to be a free man who does not |
sometimes do nothing. Marcus Tullius Cicero Give me books, fruit, French
wine and fine weather and a little music out of doors, played by someone I do not
|Having been told that they are special, that performance is not required for praise|
, and that fun, leisure, and lifestyle come ... Work anoI Leisure Time David Knox
He does not seem to me to be a free man who does not sometimes do nothing.
|He does not seem to me to be a free man who does not sometimes do nothing. |
Marcus Tullius Cicero Take a Vacation Every Year Vacation time is given for a
reason: your employers, believe it or not, want you to take a vacation. Yes, you'll ...
|adding, 'forhe does not seem tometo bea free man, who does not sometimes do |
nothing;' of which opinion, Catulus, Istill continue; and, when I come hither, the
mere privilegeofdoing nothing, and of being fairly idle, delights me. ... For as
Caius Lucilius, a manof great learningand wit, used to say,thatwhat he wrote he
would neither wish to have read by the most illiterate persons, norby those of the
|From the first two of these forms, my father was as free as any man ever was. ... I |
know nothing about this circumstance. ... It was not, therefore, at least it does
not seem to me to be, a marvellous folly, if he sometimes believed that he had
... He had no consumption in his last years, and I do not believe he ever had any.