About 1,130 results
|We search for the meaning of life in the realities of our experiences, in the |
realities of our dreams, our hopes, our memories. - Chester ... Life has taught me
that it is not for our faults that we are disliked and even hated, but for our qualities.
|antiquities do they not lay bare in the foundations. - Benjamin, Walter Life has |
taught me that it is not for our faults that we are disliked and even hated, but for
our qualities. - Berenson, Bernard Life is raw material. We are artisans. We can ...
|Life has taught me that it is not for our faults that we are disliked and even hated |
but for our qualities. —Bernard Berenson Donna prided herself in her success,
periodically measuring her progress toward her sales goals. During weak market
|Jelly is all too often needed to slip a quotation down someone's throat Some |
people seem to go through life standing at the complaint counter Life has taught
me that it is not for our faults that we are disliked and even hated, but for our
|We are apt then to plead, " I am not my brother's keeper ; this is not a matter in |
which I have any responsibility. ... have sunk low, he may have gone astray, yet
he is bound to me by a bond that cannot be broken ; the same divine life ...
affecting me" ; if we always think thus, then we shall never sit idly by. so long as
there is even the least .thing that we can do to help. ... or excuse their faults, and
to dwell in thought on their good points, for everyone has some good qualities if
we will but ...
|With a childless wife, hornbillism is far worse than in the normal case of offspring |
superadded; but it has this one ... who had been partly educated in Scotland, but
had spent the last four years of her school life in an Irish boarding-school not in a
... nothing struck me so much when I came from Scotland as the row the girls
make out of school, and the way they scream. .... we are to teach our girls —
future mothers of Irish politicians P Encouragiugthom in frantic shrieks against the
" hated ...
Alfred Emanuel Smith, Francis Walton - 1875
|“That they are secrets is thine own fault, Peggy. ... By St. Patrick! mistress Dorothy|
, but you go straight to steal my husband's heart from me. ... What would be gladly
learned would be gladly taught, cousin," said lord Herbert. ... “We will both hear it,
Herbert, if you will pardon your foolish wife and admit her tograee. ... She was so
weary, however, that worse noises than these could hardly have kept her awake;
not even her weariness could prevent them from following her into her dreams.
|I was already somewhat settled in appearance, wore my perfectly proper apparel |
in a erfectly proper manner, was polite ... but kept away from them as much as he
could, and built himself a little house so that he would not have to sleep in the ...
of her and the thin s she taught me, because of a deep ity or her that she lost her
place as leading lady in our hero's life, ... times,” we have thought of this man with
so little and yet so uncomplaining, and we are ashamed to find fault with our lot.
|You have so many good qualities! But what a wreck your life is ! Good heaven ! |
How can you be so blind, so reckless 1" " Pray, what fault do you find with me,
dear?" Miss Converse continued in the same tone of soliloquy : " Is it worth what it
|The reel of our life was running smoothly toward the fifteen-year-after scene. ... |
He never complained, but kept away from them as much as he could, and built
himself a little house so that he would not have to sleep in the same house with ...