About 17,700 results
|Luck is a dividend of sweat. The more you sweat, the luckier you get. - Kroc, Ray |
Luck's always to blame. - La Fontaine, Jean De In short, luck's always to blame. -
La Fontaine, Jean De Although men flatter themselves with their great actions, ...
|2 In short, Luck's always to blame. JEAN DE LA FONTAINE, (1621-1695) French |
poet, fabulist. "La Fortune et le Jeune Enfant," bk. 5, Fables (1678-1 679). 3
Fortune's a right whore. If she give ought, she deals it in small parcels, That she
|Being deeply learned and skilled, being well trained and using well spoken |
words: this is also good luck. There is no ... Luck has a peculiar habit of favoring
those who don't depend on it. Success is ... In short, there's always bad luck to
|Poet, Fabulist Nothing is more dangerous than a friend without discretion; even a |
prudent enemy is preferable. In short, Luck's always to blame. He knows the
universe and does not know himself. Jules Laforgue (1860-87) Symbolist Poet
|Encompassing two generations and a rich blend of Chinese and American history, the story of four struggling, strong women also reveals their daughter's memories and feelings.|
|Humorists, Wits, and Satirists of the Past Diana Dell. Jean ole La Fonfaine (1621-|
95) French Poet, Fabulist Nothing is more dangerous than a friend without
discretion; even a prudent enemy is preferable. In short, Luck's always to blame.
|LUCK 1 The race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong, neither yet bread |
to the wise, nor yet riches to men of understanding, ... 10 In short. Luck's always
to blame. IEAN DE LA FONTAINE (1621-95), French poet, fabulist. Moral of fable.
|bad luck was to blame for the catastrophes. It would always be a fact in Clover, |
Texas, but the rest of the world would never know. So David ate in truck stops
and diners and slept in ratty rooms and had terrible nightmares...but actually felt ...
|La Fontaine, Jean De The argument of the strongest is always the best. - La |
Fontaine, Jean De Luck's always to blame. - La Fontaine, Jean De In short, luck's
always to blame. - La Fontaine, Jean De Patience and the passage of time do
Michael D. A. Freeman, Oliver R. Goodenough - 2009 - Preview
|... the lives of these others are almost always sudden, almost always unbidden, |
and so always epistemically incomplete; from the blamer's perspective, ... These
attributions of blame lack the loving judgments we offer our children as we teach
them our norms. These others are usually total strangers, a substantial number of
whom, owing to bad moral luck,19 reside in a province that lies ... 2" We would, in
short, demand for all children that which we insist upon unwaveringly for our own.