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|Promises may fit the friends, but non-performance will turn them into enemies. - |
Franklin, Benjamin No prudent antagonist thinks light of his adversaries. - Goethe
, Johann Wolfgang Von A wise man learns more from his enemies than a fool ...
|No prudent antagonist thinks light of his adversaries. - Goethe, Johann Wolfgang |
Von He who enjoys doing and enjoys what he has done is happy. - Goethe,
Johann Wolfgang Von Enjoy what thou has inherited from thy sires if thou wouldn
|Pr. Kein Bündniss ist mit dem Gezücht der Schlangen — No covenant is to be |
made with the serpent's brood. Schiller. Kein Ding ... 10 Kein kluger Streiter halt
den Feind gering — No prudent antagonist thinks light of his adversary. Goetlu:
|I should rather think, that this must be refer- Fable of the 4th Terence to be |
observed here ; for if the oyster in con- red to ... Was "not given to e'lrtier of the
parties, yet it fell Philosopher confuted Chryfippus in his Lectures he used pag. m.
... not only by besiege, and who with a great order and prudence as- " those of
our sect, but even by Chryfippus himself; of signs to ... and did not 0s this Article.
artfully propose his adversary's objections in a weak son, he was not able to
answer them ...
|ing his skill with one “ soworthy of his steel ;” and this, no doubt, was the rewon |
why his prudent courtiers advised him not against it. ... young man alive, and yet
receive no injury from him, which I think few here would be able to do except his
majesty. ... things in a different light from other folks; but I can tell you O'Neill will
never yield—he'll fall upon his own sword first. ... William allowed his impetnous
and fiery antagonist to weaken himself by frequent and violent thrusts, which he,
|As the cardinal himself had a great share both of prudence and good fortune, his |
famous antagonist, the Count ... a man more for his good fortune than for any
other quality, which I think is very natural for those who have not a. strong belief
of ... that, according to the common observation, Fortune, like other females, de.
lights rather in favouring the young than the old. ... It is well known how the King
of Spain, and others who were the enemies of that great princess, to derogate
from her ...
|listening to you when you butt Sim urged his suit with all the artless eloquence of |
his watt. ... we are mounted; and although I grant *« U> be as nimble as deer, yet
I think we can distance them "'•beat of forty miles." □ ^TMtT)'< I grant you, but not
mounted riflemen, Cornet "By Jove, there's some truth in that, although dictated
by *. lather than prudence. ... The *T*f. whose bright blue eyes and ruddy cheek,
but particu- njvhose peculiar brogue immediately betrayed a light hearted •* of
Philip Francis Sidney - 1822 - Read
|Whatever irritating expressions there might be in the work of his antagonist, they |
were all dropt, and nothing came before ... This, 1 think, would be an excellent
method to be pursued by all those who cannot regaid an opponent in any other
light ... by the writer who thus began his reply to an adversary : — " Your work
consists of railing and reasoning; to the railing I ... Who does not feel that there is
a grandeur in thus treating with silent contempt the effusions of pe- tulence or
|light, and who can force his way where force is required by his courage and |
strength, and command of money and friends. And at his side let us place the
moral man in his nobleness and simplicity, wishing, as Aeschylus says, to be and
not to ... to be really immoral and not to seem only: His mind has a soil deep and
fertile, Out of which spring his prudent counsels. ... no misgivings about
immorality, and at every contest, whether in public or private, he gets the better of
his antagonists, ...
Diane Jeske, Richard Fumerton - 2011 - Preview
|Therefore I say that in the perfectly unjust man we must assume the most perfect |
injustice; there is to be no deduction, but ... he must be one who can speak with
effect, if any of his deeds come to light, and who can force his way where force is
required.... And at his side let us place the just man in his nobleness and
simplicity, wishing, as Aeschylus says, to be and not to ... really unjust and not to
seem only:— His mind has a soil deep and fertile, Out of which spring his prudent