About 4,900 results
|He has all the virtues I dislike and none of the vices I admire. ... Cicero, Marcus T. |
We may eventually come to realize that chastity is no more a virtue than
malnutrition. ... Confucius I have never seen a man as fond of virtue as of women.
|Confucius It is man that makes truth great, not truth that makes man great. ... |
Confucius The superior man thinks always of virtue; the common man thinks of
comfort. - Confucius I have never seen a man as fond of virtue as of women.
|Representations of Women and Virtue in Early China Lisa Ann Raphals ... I have |
heard that if a man is too fond of the inner [his wives] he dies for women, and if he
is too fond of the outer [affairs of ... Jing Jiang touched the couch where his body
lay, but did not weep, and remarked that, while she had never seen his conduct ...
|Mr. Darcy finds himself captivated by Elizabeth’s wit and candor, while her reservations about his character slowly vanish. The story is as much a social critique as it is a love story, and the prose crackles with Austen’s wry wit.|
|“Women never understand the trouble we men must go to in order to provide |
them with their many comforts.” Many comforts? ... I had never seen him before,
so I did not know his name or what he did for a living. All I had seen him do was ...
|Look abroad, fond mother, upon th- □upon the heart — it seemed but bitter jj |
ways of sinful men, and repine no more mockery ; and ... In the fulness of her grief
she says, — ous and virtuous woman, and that the demand L; was v\ bully unjust;
bull bad belter lodge her ... Mr. Shirley we have never seen ; but we have
frequently beard of | j him, as one of the warm friends of our common cause in
|proves that he could not change his fondness for her person into affection for her |
virtues or respect for her understanding. ... at least, deserve the contempt and
obloquy that men, WHO NEVER insult their persons, have pointedly levelled at
the female mind. ... for the person, that excepting the virtue of chastity, for obvious
reasons, he only wished to see it embellished by charms, weaknesses, and
|What Nietzsche is portraying here is a new or different Zarathustra though, one with a morality alternate to that of the traditional.|
|They ' virtue is its own reward/ — it certainly should be well for its trouble. ... What |
have 1 seen? the ! man all over the world, — ay, and woman too. me a
Mussulman who never asks questions, and • of the ... Except Veli Pacha's lion in
the Morea,— who followed the Arab keeper like a dog,— the fondness of the
hyama for her ...