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|Benjamin Franklin “A man who lives only by hope will die with despair.” — Italian |
proverb “In all things it is better to hope than to despair.” — Goethe “There are no
hopeless situations; there are only men who have grown hopeless about them.
|Attached to our desires (even the desire to alleviate suffering), we hope and wish |
they'd come true. Trust and gratitude become ... "In all things it is better to hope
than to despair," wrote ]ohann Wolfgang von Goethe. Modern playwrights in ...
|In all things it is better to hope than to despair. —J OHANN WOLFGANG VON |
GOETHE But wait. Our man of letters continues his thought: “... yet she carries us
on pleasantly to the end of life.” Aha! Gotcha! After lulling you into believing he's
Rebecca Jacoby, Giora Keinan - 2003 - Preview
|centered hope assumes that the individual has the personal or social resources |
required to meet a goal or overcome an obstacle, whereas ... And when reality
fails us, Goethe reminds us that "In all things it is better to hope than to despair.
|All human discoveries seem to be made only for the purpose of confirming more |
and more strongly the truths that come on high and are contained in ... By Colette
Quote Rating 83% Topics: Hope In all things it is better to hope than to despair.
|In all things it is better to hope than to despair. —Goeth2 You will surely forget |
your trouble, recalling it only as waters gone by. Life will be brighter than
noonday, and darkness will become like morning. You will be secure, because
there is ...
|The intriguing part about Deats' thesis is that we as humans seem to know these |
ethical musings all to well. They resonate ... Perhaps the philosopher Goethe had
it right when he said: "In all things, it is better to hope than to despair."19 Be that ...
|People who have the habit of hope live better than people who have the habit of |
despair. They are ever so much happier. They respond more effectively to crises.
They are stricken, but not crushed by tragedy. When everything good about life ...
|For practice, touching this matter, I would recommend that whenever any one |
sees all things going wrong, he should directly go ... mind not stagnant,
something good may be found almost everywhere — enough at least, to chase
away despair, and put hope in its place. " It Is bettor by far Always to hope than
once to despair.
|Better to die in hope than to live in despair, as Charles discovered at the end of |
Dickens' classic A Tale of Two Cities, when he said of his chosen martyrdom, “It is
a far, far better thing I do than ever I have done.” Despair is the silhouette ... For
this reason we cannot be too grateful to the great despairers in literature, from
Ecclesiastes (“vanity of vanities, all is vanity”) to Jean-Paul Sartre. One could