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|If you're fated to be drowned, you'll drown in a spoonful of water. Yiddish 6146. |
Man blindly works the will of fate. German 6147. Many have come upon their fate
while shunning fate. Latin 6148. Men at some time are masters of their fates.
|We may quote with advantage the advice of Cassius to Brutus: "Men are |
sometimes master of their fate. The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars, but in
ourselves, that we are underlings." Future Painter a Business Man Let us look
forward to ...
|Ay, and that tongue of his, that bad the Romans Mark him, and write his speeches |
in their hookt, Alas, itery'd, " Give me ... Men sometimes have been masters of
their fate: : The fault, dear Brutus, isnot in our stars, But in ourselves, that we are ...
|“Men are at some time masters of their fate,” Cassius asserts in Julius Caesar. “|
The fault, dear Brutus, lies not in our stars, but in ourselves that we are underlings
.” The erosion of old communal values also triggered unmistakable anxiety about
|Shakespeare has said that men are sometimes masters of their fate. He might |
just as well have said that governments are sometimes the masters of their fate.
These achievements have been brought about because the present government
|interpreting the signs of the times, and of the sphere in which they move ; if they, |
beyond all this, possess themselves in patience, until the ripeness of time, the
opportunity will never be wanting. " Men are sometimes masters of their fate The
|Fortune-Telling. Cards,. Mystical. Reflection. in. Peru. Men at sometimes are |
masters of their fates: The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars, But in ourselves,
that we are underlings. JULIUS CAESAR, ACT I, SCENE II, WILLIAM
|He thought that he was the master of his fate; just as many today think that Master |
Card is the master of their fate. Sooner or later everyone must pay for their
actions. Herod was an ... Pride will sometimes keep people from coming to the
|their most important power was to dictate what the Greeks called 'the fate' of each |
man A man's 'fate' was though of as a thread or cord ... to the 'law' of their fates,
but they remained, to a significant degree, 'free', masters of their own conduct
With respect to human beings, ... worshipped in its temple The gods would
sometimes visit the human world, disguised as men; and sometimes they would
speak to ...
|Presents the original text of Shakespeare's play side by side with a modern version, with marginal notes and explanations and full descriptions of each character.|