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|I run the gauntlet of a file of doubts, Each one of which down hurls me to the |
ground. ... Greville. Modest doubt is call'd The beacon of the wise,
Shakespeare. ... Galileo called doubt the father of invention; it is certainly the
|\Vho never doubted never half believed, Where doubt there truth is 'tis her |
shadow. Bailey. ... The wound of peace is surety, surety secure; but modest
doubt is called the beacon of the wise; the tent that searches to the bottom of the
|Appropriately today, law-makers create loop holes, from whence The eye of |
reason may pry in, and lawyers, ever and anon they make a doubt. ...But modest
doubt is called The beacon of the wise, and we must have The beacon of the
wise to ...
|We will go further, and say that it is even wrong not to have doubts. Shakespeare |
says The wound of peace ia surety. Surety secure ; but modest doubt is called
The beacon of the wise, the tent that searches To the bottom of the worst.
|His blazing eyes; like two bright shining shields, Did burn with wrath, and spark |
ed living fire; As two broad beacons set in open fields, All that is to be Send forth
their flames. Spenser, F. Q. Modest doubt is called ' The beacon of the wise.
|Let the doubt give you wisdom; let the doubt be satisfied; let the doubt raise its |
head and then when maturity, wisdom, ... According to Shakespeare, "Modest
doubt is called the beacon of the wise the tent that searches to the bottom of
|The wise and fool, the artist and unread, The hard and soft, seem all afiined and |
kin T roi. 61' Cress. i. . Modest doubt is called The beacon of the wise . . . . . . . . . . .
. . . . . ii. As strong, as valiant, as wise, no less noble, much more gentle ...
|Russell, Bertrand In all affairs it's a healthy thing now and then to hang a question |
mark on the things you have long taken for granted. - Russell, Bertrand Modest
doubt is called the beacon of the wise. - Shakespeare, William Our doubts are ...
|The highest conceptions of the sages, who, in order to arrive at them, had to live |
many days, have become the milk for babes. Ballanehe. No man can be wise
on an empty stomach. George Eliot. Modest doubt is called the beacon of the ...
|I am cabin 'd, cribb'd, confined, boud in To saucy doubts and fears. Macbeth |
Doubt thou the stars are fire Doubt that the sun doth move; Doubt truth to be a liar
; But never doubt I love. Othello Modest doubt is called The beacon of the wise