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|4 He is a modest little man who has a good deal to be modest about. SIR |
WINSTON CHURCHILL (1874-19651, Brilish statesman, wriler. Quoted in:
Chicago Sunday Tribune Magazine of Books (27 June 1954), referring to Labour
|An unauthorized portrait of the popular indie rock band Modest Mouse chronicles the troubled background of the members of the band, especially frontman Isaac Brock, the band's turbulent decade-long career, and their rise to success in the ...|
|He stood in a modest manner waiting patiently his turn. There is a great deal to |
say about this little man. The lower part of his body, from his shoulders
downwards, was not very well formed, and his head was extremely large ; but this
bad effect ...
|From hence it is, that a discreet man is always a modest one. It is to be noted that |
modesty in a man is never to be allowed as a good quality, but a weakness, if it
suppresses his virtue, and hides it from the world, when he has at the same time
a mind ... If you will not give him a peat employment, he will be glad of a little one.
|If there is any thing I hates, I hates sass, little Timpkins,' says he to me ; says he, ' |
always be modest; keep your fingers out of the dish, and wait til! you're ... way of a
broad lint, which made me a good deal spottier than I was, .nd streakier, too.
|But the eventual failure of New Jerusalem's architects and orators, remarkable |
men and women that they were, was also caused ... The people who took charge
of Britain in 1945 were as mixed a bag as any democratic government has seen.
... of Commons, and Attlee got out' (though Churchill later denied that one) and 'a
modest little man with much to be modest about'. ... He had merely taken a
different course, good works and mean streets, not cavalry charges and country
|To someone who said Attlee was a modest little man, Churchill made the |
waspish reply: 'Well, he has a great deal to be modest about'. Edward Cough
Whitlam is neither little or modest. He has a great deal not to be modest about —
|It was a modest wish such as any man might have, and nothing more. But he ... |
So he stamped and jumped and pushed and stmggled, and in the end climbed
up a sycamore tree. ... For he visited the little man's house and blessed his family.
|Yet, in the Midst of this my Situation, I cannot but have some Pity for this deluded |
Man, to cast himself away on an ... Great Man, that shall be nameless, if she
might have her Will.10 For my Part, I think, and so doth all the Country too, that
the ... But alas, I never had any such wicked Thought; all I now desire is only to
enjoy a little Quiet, to be free from the Persecutions of this unreasonable Man,
and that he ...
|enamoured of a college life; particularly when I reflected, that the uncouth |
manners of my father's family were little calculated to ... This uncle I had very
rarely heard my father mention, and it was generally believed that he was long
since dead, when he arrived in ... I am ashamed to confess, what I believe has
been often experienced by those whose education has been better than their
parent's, that my ...