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|SEPARATION Other men's children we love not quite so well as our own ; and |
Error that's born of our blood closely we hug to our heart. Goethe. ... No one can
be despised by another until he has learned to despise himself. Seneca.
Rev. James Wood - 1893 - 658 pages
|No man was ever written out of reputation but by himself. Monk. No man was |
more foolish when he had not a pen in his hand, or more wise when he had. ...
No one can be despised by another until he has learned to despise himself. Sen.
|And if you make the objection that the ills which tssail me are not exile only, or |
poverty only, but disgrace &s well, I reply that the soul which is hard enough to
resist ... No one can be despised by another until he has learned to despise
|Seneca No one can be despised by another until he has learned to despise |
himself. - Seneca Oppose not rage while rage is in its force, but give it way a
while and let it waste. - Shakespeare, William Wisely, and slow. They stumble
that run ...
|Seneca True happiness is to enjoy the present, without anxious dependence |
upon the future, not to amuse ourselves with either hopes or fears but to rest ...
Seneca No one can be despised by another until he has learned to despise
Max L. Stackhouse - 1995 - 979 pages
|the. future,. until. it. has. learned to despise the present life. Still the contempt |
which believers should train themselves ... This life, though abounding in all
kinds of wretchedness, is justly classed among divine blessings which are not to
be despised ... God is pleased to manifest himself to us as a Father by minor
proofs, viz., the blessings which he daily bestows upon us. Therefore, while this
life serves to acquaint us with the goodness of God, shall we disdain it as if it did
not contain one ...
|HUMAN DIRECTIONS NOT TO BE DESPISED, THOUGH GOD MAKES THE |
TRUE TEACHER. ... And these three apostolic epistles ought to be constantly
before the eyes of every one who has obtained the position of a teacher in the
Church. ... angels assist us, no one learns aright the things that pertain to life with
God, until God makes him ready to learn from Himself, ... He then who, in
speaking, aims at enforcing what is good, should not despise any of those three
objects, either to ...
|As it is each brings his little hoard to the great whole, and the mountain of |
knowledge is made up of a million parts. Thousands have contributed to this
before us, and there will be thousands also will do the same after us. Let no one
Jeannette Leonard Gilder, Joseph Benson Gilder - 1886
|Much reflection convinces me that praise is no ignoble stimulus, and that the |
artist should not despise it. ... then the artist may with confident delight bathe in
those glorious seas of sympathetic appreciation, and invigorate himself for further
work ! ... One part of it is a prose-poem, touched by an exquisite delicacy of fancy,
and another part foreshadows that trenchant ... and red until tomorrow ; '
mandates, further, that you have learned after a little experience not only not to
fight against, ...
David Lyle Jeffrey - 1988 - 404 pages
|which is learned by observation; familiarity with God, which is reached by |
meditation and prayer; and awareness of the joy of heaven, which is felt in part by
contemplation. ... When someone in all diligence has set himself to do the will of
his Maker and has so grown in virtue that he has overtaken another person ...
You should judge no one but yourself, and esteem all others before yourself. You
should not desire to be called holy by other people but rather to be despised by