About 259,000 results
|The way of liberation makes it very clear that life is not going anywhere, because |
it is already there. In other ... Vilayat Khan, 1916-2004 ~ Awakening: A Sufi
Experience, 1999 Human affairs are not serious, but they have to be taken
|Eugene O'Neill (1888-1953) American playwright Human affairs are not serious, |
but they have to be taken seriously. Ins Murdoch (b. 1919) Anglo-Irish author He's
not the finest character that ever lived. But he's a human being, and a terrible ...
|'But you believe in the resurrection and the life,' said Cato. 'If I really did now I'd ... |
But God is unimaginable and incomprehensible and nameless. Dysphrastos and
... 'Human affairs are not serious, but they have to be taken seriously. We are ...
|When he puts on all his auxiliary organs, he is truly magnificent; but ite organs |
have not grown on him and they still give him much trouble at times. SIGMUND
.... 5(1967). 39 Human affairs are not serious, but they have to be taken seriously.
|People often start by falling in love, and they go on for years without realizing that |
that love must change into some other love ... and Cato, pt 2, 'The Great Teacher'
(1976) 13 Human affairs are not serious, but they have to be taken seriously.
|Our only consolation will have to be that, as a species, we have had an exciting |
term of office. - Morris, Desmond Human affairs are not serious, but they have to
be taken seriously. - Murdoch, Iris I teach you the Superman. Man is something ...
|But Plato's own austere observations have an unmistakably personal note. ... |
Human affairs are not serious, though they have to be taken seriously. We exist
for the cosmos, not the cosmos for us (644b, 713d, 803b–c, 804b, 902b, 903c).
|important to do that is its own, something not dependent on anything but itself. |
The Athenian Stranger realized the perplexity of his two companions. He knew
that to say that human affairs are really quite unserious, quite unimportant in the
orderofthings, would seem so ... affairs wereof no seriousnessatall, but compared
tothe “madness” ofthedivine breaking into each person's world, they ... And
having taken the frivolous things seriously,we naturally take the serious things
|If, for Nietzsche, 'loving contempt' coincides with self-overcoming, one cannot but |
be struck by the similarity to Plato's depiction of the ... In the Laws, the Athenian
Stranger argues that human beings are not worthy of serious consideration;
indeed, they are ... Apparently, human affairs are not to be taken very seriously
because the only truly serious matter is that of God; and yet ... The philoso- her
may, at first, have to turn away from becoming in contempt; but since it exercises
a constant ...
|Then he goes on to say that human affairs certainly should not be taken too |
seriously, but that unfortunately we cannot help ... True seriousness should be
reserved for matters that are truly serious; and by nature, God alone would be the
worthy object of our most serious endeavors. In these our days, however, men
have forgotten that they are the playthings of God and that this quality is the best