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|They run as follows, in their Northumbrian form: Fore thaem neidfaerae naenig |
uuiurthit thoncsnotturra, than him tharf sie to ymbhycggannae ... 14 above), what '
no one is wiser than necessary' means is, 'many people are not wise enough'.
|Harold S. Kushner Wisdom lifts the poor man's head, and sets him among |
princes.... — Apocrypha: Ben Sira It is not wise to be wiser than necessary.... —
Philippe Quinault He is a miserable man who knows all things and does not
know God; ...
|An oath 1 One must not be wiser than necessary. Adapted from “Ce n'est pas étre |
sage qu'etre plus sage qu'il ne faut.” / “It is not wise to be wiser than one has to be
.” Philippe Quinault (French, 163 5-88), dramatist and librettist. “It is not wise to ...
|Then the Pythia17 answered that no one was wiser. ... As I, in fact, am conscious |
that I am not wise, either much or little. ... Considering this man, therefore, for it is
not necessary to speak his name, he was, however, one of the politicians, and ...
|Originally published in 1881, this book presents the complete English version of the book of Ecclesiastes with extensive critical notes.|
|Here Socrates asserts that it is necessary for Protagoras to agree that one person |
is wiser than another and that the wise ... Socrates is not wise, then by what
measure can Socrates judge it necessary that only the wise man is the measure?
|... the junior partner's hands to collapse. The senior person should not push to the |
left or right of centre because that will cause the junior to just rotate. ... Some
Page 166 It is not wise to be wiser than necessary. Teui l\la (Pushing Horse)
|It is not necessary that we use proper names to specify or refer to thisnesses; |
when I use the words "the property of being I" ... more blood-thirsty than Nero,
being either Nero or Cicero, being either Nero or wise, being possibly wiser than
|I run into many people who aren't able to test me because they're not wise like |
you. Others are ... pursue philosophizing to the point of pedantry but to be careful
not to become wiser than necessary and so inadvertently bring yourselves to ruin
|In this fascinating book, New Yorker business columnist James Surowiecki explores a deceptively simple idea: Large groups of people are smarter than an elite few, no matter how brilliant–better at solving problems, fostering innovation, ...|