About 36,400 results
Tryon Edwards - 1908 - 644 pages
|Round. Plutarch has written an essay on the benefits which a man may receive |
from his enemies ; and among the good fruits of enmity, mentions this in ...
Though all things do to harm him what they can, no greater enemy to himself than
|Eric Hoffer Man is wise.. ..when he recognizes no greater enemy than himself.... |
— Marguerite of Navarre It is hard to fight an enemy who has outposts in your
head.... — Sally Kempton The hand that holds the whip over our heads is most
|-Ovid Five enemies of peace inhabit with us -- avarice, ambition, envy, anger, and |
pride; if these were to be banished, we should infallibly enjoy perpetual peace. -
Petrarch, Francesco Man has no greater enemy than himself. - Petrarch ...
José Antonio Maravall - 1986 - 330 pages
|the ancient proverb: man against man is a wolf: it would have sufficed to say: Man |
against man is man, which would be high praise because man has no greater
contrary than man himself."67 Adhering to the circulating aphoristic formulation,
... Let us recall other texts, such as that of Anastasio de Ribera: "The most
common enemy of one man is another."72 A poet who proves very interesting
because of ...
1917 - 2000 pages
|A man who makes no enemies is never a positive force. ... Schiller. A man's |
enemies have no power to barm him, if he is true to himself and loyal to God. ...
Though all things do to harm him what they can, No greater en'my to himself than
|Again, frouros is a guard : antifrouros will signify either a man holding the place of |
a guard, or an opposing guard, but always a guard. ... A pope has no more hurtful
enemy than his antipope, because he puts himself in his place. Christ, then, will
have no greater enemy than his Antichrist, who would put himself in His place.
2008 - 144 pages
|What is the "social contract," and what are our obligations to it? Is the "general will" infallible? What are the limits of sovereign power? What are the marks of "good government"? What constitutes the death of the body politic?|
|This first calumny not having succeeded ; and one of the deputies, who was the |
reporter ot it, having been treated ill by ... This (hews that a wicked man has no
greater enemy than himself Eusebius, and his confederate Theognis of Nice, who
|made himself equal unto him, and that God should yet after al! this humble |
himself for him, debase himserf so low as to be made man, and that ... our hopes
w:th his benefiss, and did that for us, which would have only sufficed for himself;
and for himself he could have done no more. ... O ineffable good* ness, which
would discharge that debt which his enemy owed ! ... For as nothing greater than
God is possible, so no work can possibly be greater than that, whereby man is
|I thought then: What will become of Essex in the end? He has no greater enemy |
than himself. ... Penelope Rich he was an extremely able and reliable man, and I
really believed he might have a chance of succeeding in this very difficult task.